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Town of 



ORFORD 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 



Annual 
Report 



For the Year Ended December 31 y 2005 



Annual Report 

of the 

Officers 

of the 

TOWN 

of 

ORFORD 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 



for 



Year Ending December 31, 2005 



A TRIBUTE TO 




Theda Pease 



"Use it up - wear it out, make do, or do without." 
If this old saying did not already exist it would have 
to be invented to describe the core values of 
Theda Louise Howard Pease. She was born on 
April 28, 1906, in her parents' home on Atwell 
Hill in Wentworth, NH. George and Flora 
Howard owned a small hill farm where Theda 
grew up, went to church and school just up the 
road, and helped on the farm. She delights in 
telling of her use of the "bull rake" to clean up 
"scattrins" during haying. On September 30, 1928, 
Theda married Glenn Pease and came to live at 
Sunset View Farm, where she resides to this day. 
After the house burned in early September 1957, 
she and Glenn lived in Ruth Ladd Brown's house just 
down the hill until the next April, but that is the only time she has lived away 
from the farm. 

Theda was the quintessential New England "farmer's wife," keeping the 
home and all the chores that went with it. Summer was the time to make jam 
and jelly, while fall saw the canning of two to three hundred pints of vegetables, 
as well as dozens of cans of meat. Winter meant long hours making and mending 
shirts, pants, stockings, dresses, and even cotton gloves, while spring was time 
for making "damp sugar" and sugar cakes. All this was done while caring for 
five children, her mother-in-law, and frequent long-term stays by various of 
Glenn's widowed older sisters. 

The extended family and folks in the area know Theda as the lady who 
made donuts for Firemen's meetings and for Mel and Gale Thomson to sell at 
their sugarhouse. Each grandchild also has a quilt Theda made, and for years 
daughters-in-law and granddaughters looked forward to receiving a homemade 
flannel nightgown or flannel diapers for the new baby. 

Theda has slowed down as she reaches her centennial: most days are spent 
reading and she does not get out much. She remains in generally good health 
and enjoys remembering the years on Atwell Hill and at Sunset View Farm. 
Stop by and visit some day. You probably will not get a donut, but ask about 
old times and she will have a story to share. 



ORFORD'S CENTENARIANS ■ 




Julia Mentzer Fifield 



Although I am not a native of Orford, I do claim 
a long association with the Town. My mother and 
stepfather, Gertrude and Ned Warren, purchased 
their Ridge house in 1936, retiring here in October 
of that year. My husband, Charles Golding, and I 
then came to spend all major holidays and the 
month of August with our young children in 
Orford with my family. Those were long and 
happy visits! 

My husband died tragically in 1947. Keeping 
a home and growing happy children took all my 
time so visits in Orford became less frequent and 
of shorter duration. The Warrens had a very active 
role in the life of the Town both politically and 
socially. I have many playbills and programs for 
events that we enjoyed. We would not miss Hattie 

Davis Sunday dinner at the Town Hall or a square dance with Glenn Pease or 
Everett Blake as caller. 

I loved Orford so it was an easy decision to move here with my new 
husband, Clifford Fifield, when he retired. We purchased the Skinner Farm, 
now the River Valley Farm, in 1960. We moved to the Ridge house in 1963 to 
be with my widowed mother. At the farm we raised sheep, miniature donkeys 
and other stock. 

Clifford and I immediately became immersed in the activities of Orford. 
Clifford was on the Cemetery Commission and I was on the School Board. 
Clifford's service on the Cemetery Commission lasted until his death in 1978. 
I was appointed to fill that office and also served on the Conservation Commission 
and the Planning Board as well as the Orford Social Library where I was a Trustee 
for many years. Clifford and 1 worked closely with Alice and John Hodgson for 
years researching the early history of Orford and exploring the Town. When age 
curtailed my energy, 1 retired from active participation on all fronts, but not 
from interest in the Town. I shall attend Town Meeting and other events as 
long as 1 can navigate! 

The past and future of Orford are high priorities for my aging mind. Reliving 
the past and wondering what is next occupies much of my solitude. I am happy 
to join my friend, Theda Pease, in sharing the Town Report dedication to us in 
our 100th year. 1 thank the Selectboard for their though tfulness. 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

PAGE 

Town Directory 5 

Town Officers . 6 

Minutes of Annual Town Meeting, Marcin 8, 2005 . 9 

Minutes of Special Town Meeting, October 26, 2005 17 

Warrant 18 

Budget 23 

Budget Advisory Committee 28 

Summary of Disbursements by Order of Selectboard 30 

Statement of Appropriations and Taxes 50 

Summary of Revised Estimated Revenues 52 

Summary Inventory of Valuation 53 

Department of Revenue Administration Tax Rate Calculation 60 

Schedule of Town Property 61 

Auditor's Report 63 

Town Reports: 

Animal Control 86 

Cemetery Commission 72 

Conservation Commission 73 

Dog License Fees 70 

Emergency Management 74 

Fire Department 72 

Fire Warden and State Forest Ranger 77 

Free Library 78 

Garden Club 89 

Highway Department 75 

Niles Fund Committee 82 

Parks and Playgrounds 86 

Paving Schedule 75 

Planning Board 83 

Police Department 84 

Rabies Clinic 70 

Selectboard 71 

Ski Program 87 

Social Library 80 

Swim Program 88 

Tax Collector 66 

Town Clerk 68 

Treasurer 64 

Trustee of Trust Funds 90 

Vehicle & Equipment Replacement Schedule 76 

Vital Statistics: Births, Marriages, Deaths 103 

Nonprofit Group Reports: 

Connecticut River Joint Commissions 92 

Executive Council 99 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council 98 

Recreation Council of Rivendell (CSO) 101 

Rivendell Conservation Easement Management Committee 100 

Tri-County Community Action 97 

Upper Valley Ambulance 94 

Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional Planning Commission 95 

Upper Valley River Subcommittee 93 

Visiting Nurse Alliance of Vermont and New Hampshire 96 

West Central Behavioral Health 102 

4 



TOWN DIRECTORY 
www.orfordnh.us e-mail: orfordselectmen@joimaiLcom 

SELECTBOARD MEETING 

Selectboard meets every Wednesday at 8:00 p.m. in the Town Office 
2529 Gov. Meldrim ThomvSon Scenic Highway (Route 25A), Orford, NH. 

SELECTBOARD OFFICE Phone & Fax: 353-4889 

Selectboard's office is in the Town Office. 

Mary Greene, Administrative Assistant 

Office Hours: Monday 9:00 a.m. - 1 2:00 p.m. and 1 :00 - 5:00 p.m. 

Tuesday 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. and 1:00 - 5:00 p.m. 

Wednesday 1 :00 - 7:30 p.m. 

TOWN CLERK 353-4404 

Town Clerk's office is in the Town Office. 

Louise Mack, Town Clerk 

Office Hours: Tuesday 2:00 - 7:00 p.m. 

Wednesday 6:00 - 8:00 p.m. 

Thursday 8:00 - 1 1 :00 a.m. 

TAX COLLECTOR 353-4831 

Louise Mack, Tax Collector 

Tax Collector's office is in her home at 59 Archertown Road, Orford, NH. 

PLANNING BOARD MEETING 

The Planning Board meets the third Monday of every month at 7:00 p.m. in the 
Niles Room at the Town Office. If you need to schedule an appointment, please 
call Peter Dzewaltowski, Planning Assistant (448-1680). 

POLICE DEPARTMENT Call 9-1-1 for emergencies 
Police Department is in the Town Office. 
Todd Gray, Police Chief 353-4252 (office) 

FIRE DEPARTMENT Call 9-1-1 for emergencies 
Arthur Dennis, Fire Chief 

FIRE PERMITS 

Gerald Pease, Fire Warden 353-9070 

Arthur Dennis, Deputy Forest Fire Warden (Fire Chief) 353-4502 

Timothy Hebb, Deputy Forest Fire Warden 353-4496 

ANIMAL CONTROL 353-4252 or 353-4889 

Roy Daisey, Animal Control Officer 

HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 353-9366 

Charles Waterbury, Road Agent and Tree Warden 

FREE LIBRARY - Laurel Fulford, Librarian 353-9166 

Tuesday and Friday 3:30 - 7:30 p.m.; Saturday 9 - 11 :30 a.m.; Sunday 2-5 p.m. 

SOCIAL LIBRARY - Sarah Putnam, Librarian 353-9756 

Monday 3-7 p.m.; Wednesday 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.; Thursday 3-7 p.m.; 
Friday 2-5 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 



ORFORD TOWN OFFICERS 



Elected by nonpartisan ballot on Town Meeting Day 

MODERATOR 

Peter Thomson 353-41 1 1 2006 2-Year Term 



Ann Green 
Paul Carreiro 
David Bischoff 



Carl Cassel 



Jane Hebb 
Andrew Schwaegler 
Brenda Smith 



Louise Mack 



Louise Mack 



Charles Waterbury 



SELECTBOARD 

353-4150 2007 

353-9993 2008 

353-9818 2006 

TREASURER 

353-4434 2007 

SUPERVISORS OF THE CHECKLIST 

353-4496 2008 

272-9202 2006 

353-8114 2008 

TAX COLLECTOR 

353-4831 2008 

TOWN CLERK 

353-4404 2008 

ROAD AGENT 

353-9366 2006 

PLANNING BOARD 



Paul Dalton, Chairman 


353-9844 


2007 


Elizabeth Bischoff, Vice-Chair 


353-4526 


2006 


Ludlow Flower 


353-4300 


2007 


Sam Hanford 


353-9678 


2008 


Andrew Schwaegler 


272-9202 


2008 


David Green 


353-4160 


2006 


David Bischoff 


353-9818 





3-Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 



3- Year Term 



6- Year Term 
6-Year Term 
6- Year Term 



3-Year Term 



3- Year Term 



3- Year Term 



3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3-Year Term 
3- Year Term 
Ex Officio 



Nominated and Elected from the floor on Town Meeting Day 

OVERSEERS OF PUBLIC WELFARE 

Board of Selectmen 353-4889 2006 1 -Year Term 



Mark Marsh 

H. Norton Washburn 



Board of Selectmen 



FENCE VIEWERS 

353-9007 2006 

353-4570 2006 

HEALTH OFFICER 

353-4889 2006 



1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 



1 -Year Term 



ORFORDTOWN OFFICERS (continued) 



Nominated and Elected from the floor on Town Meeting Day 

SEXTON 



Cemetery Commission 



James Hook 
Robert Palifka 
Andrew Schwaegler 
Tom Steketee 
Herbert Verry 



2006 



BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE 



353-4834 


2006 


353-9367 


2006 


272-9202 


2006 


353-4425 


2006 


353-9450 


2006 



Carol Boynton 
Susan Kling 
Christie Manning 



Ann Davis 



Arthur Dennis 
James Hook 
Larry Taylor 



ORFORD FREE LIBRARY TRUSTEES 

353-4874 2006 

353-9166 2008 

353-9343 2007 

ORFORD SOCIAL LIBRARY 

353-9725 2007 

FIRE WARDS 

353-4502 2006 

353-4834 2006 

353-9865 2006 



PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS 



Paul Goundrey, Chairman 
Brad McCormack 
John O'Brien 
Tim Ruff 
Nathan Tullar 



Mark Blanchard 
Stuart Corpieri 
Joe Davis 



353-4793 


2008 


353-4469 


2006 


353-9857 


2006 


353-9722 


2006 


353-4263 


2007 


TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS 


353-9873 


2008 


353-4229 


2007 


353-9725 


2006 



Joseph Arcolio 
Ruth Brown 
Paul Messer 



CEMETERY COMMISSION 

353-9504 2007 

353-9092 2006 

353-4883 2008 

Appointed by the Board of Selectmen 

AUDITOR 

Plodzik & Sanderson, Accountants & Auditors 



1 -Year Term 



1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 



3-Year Term 
3-Year Term 
3- Year Term 



3-Year Term 



1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 
1 -Year Term 



3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3-Year Term 
3- Year Term 



3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 
3- Year Term 



3-Year Term 
3-Year Term 
3- Year Term 



ORFORD TOWN OFFICERS (continued) 

Appointed by the Board of Selectmen 









^ 




FIRE CHIEF 






Arthur Dennis 


353-4502 
POLICE CHIEF 


2006 


1 -Year Term 


Todd Gray 


353-4252 


2006 


1 -Year Term 


EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT DIRECTOR 




Paul Carreiro 


353-9993 


2006 


1 -Year Term 




ANIMAL CONTROL 




Roy Daisey 


353-9534 


2007 


3- Year Term 




INSPECTORS OF ELECTION 




Elizabeth Bischoff 


353-4526 


2006 


2-Year Term 


Elizabeth Blauvelt 


353-4115 


2006 


2-Year Term 


Betty Messer 


353-4883 


2006 


2- Year Term 


Judith Parker 


353-4882 


2006 


2-Year Term 


Ruth Brown 


353-9092 




Alternate 


Laura Verry 


353-9450 




Alternate 




NILES FUND COMMITTEE 




Elizabeth Bischoff 


353-4526 


2006 


1 -Year Term 


David Coker 


353-4104 


2006 


1 -Year Term 


David Green 


353-4160 


2006 


1 -Year Term 


Tara Mitchell 


353-9012 


2006 


1 -Year Term 


Ann Green 


353-4150 




Ex Officio 




CONSERVATION COMMISSION 




Bry Beeson, Chairman 


353-4311 


2008 


3-Year Term 


Tom Bubolz 


353-4303 


2007 


3-Year Term 


Emily Bryant 


353-9033 


2008 


3-Year Term 


Sarah Schwaegler 


272-4817 


2006 


3-Year Term 


Thomas Thomson 


353-4488 


2006 


3-Year Term 


Robb Day 


353-4140 


2008 


3- Year Term 


Sally Tomlinson 


353-4592 


2008 


3- Year Term 


IVIark Marsh 


353-9007 




Alternate 




TREE WARDEN 




Charles Waterbury 


353-9366 


2006 


1 -Year Term 


ZONING BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT FOR FLOOD PLAINS 


Emily Bryant 


353-9033 


2008 


3-Year Term 


Paul Messer 


353-4883 


2008 


3- Year Term 


Taylor Soper 


353-9972 


2008 


3-Year Term 


Rendell Tullar 


353-4860 


2008 


3-Year Term 


Shawn Washburn 


353-4207 


2008 


3- Year Term 



8 



TOWN OF ORFORD 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

March 8, 2005 

GRAFTON, ss. NEW HAMPSHIRE 

The polls were opened at 4:10 p.m. The ballots were counted (565 plus 13 absentees) 
and the voting began for the Town Officers on the Australian Ballot. 

The Annual Town Meeting for the Town of Orford was called to order at 7:10 p.m. 
Moderator Peter M. Thomson led the assembly in the Salute to the Flag after a moment 
of silence for the troops serving overseas. 

Motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Joseph Arcolio to recess the 
meeting due to inclement weather and reschedule to March 16th at 7:00 p.m. Moderator 
Peter Thomsom agreed to be in touch Wednesday morning to find out what the rule is 
on rescheduling the vote due to the fact that he didn't know. He will check to see about 
the voting taking place on the 16th. As of this moment, the ballot box and ballots were 
sealed up and taken to the vault at the Town Office by Officer Todd Gray. Ballot box 
was closed at 7:45 p.m. The Selectmen agreed to send out a box holder, put notices 
in the paper, and distribute posters, after hearing from Peter Thomsom to let the public 
know about the new date for the meeting. 

Recessed meeting started at 4:05 P.M. on March 16, 2005 with the polls opening at 
4:05 p.m., and the main meeting opening at 7:15 p.m. by Moderator Peter M. Thomson, 
who led the assembly with the Salute to the Flag. He was given a quote by Mark Marsh 
from the diary of George W. Lamprey (Mark's great-great-grandfather) who was Town 
Clerk in 1888 — "Because of a heavy snow storm and drifting, Town Meeting was 
adjourned until March 29th." Mr. Lamprey held the office of Town Clerk for 18 years. 
Moderator Thomson then recognized Lieut. Colonel Terry HanA/ood, who is home from 
Iraq. He also mentioned that our Chief of Police, Steven Calderwood, is also home, 
although he is not here tonight. He also recognized four women who have been for 
many years good politicians in our Town Meeting: Julia Fifield, absent this time but she 
was here on the original Town Meeting; Theda Pease was missing; Helen Beeson is 
with us, as well as Elizabeth Bischoff. A couple more announcements: Inventory 
blanks must be turned in April 15th to avoid penalty, and dogs must be registered by 
April 30th. A part of the Orford Social Library report was omitted from the Town Report, 
so Peter Thomson read it to be a part of the meeting. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley to dispense with 
the reading of the Warrant and it was passed with a voice vote in affirmative. 

ARTICLE 1 : To choose all necessary Town Officers. 
Officers elected from the floor: 

For one year: Overseers of Public Welfare Board of Selectmen 

For one year: Fence Viewers Mark Marsh 

H. Horton Washburn 



9 



For one year: Health Officer Board of Selectmen 

For one year: Sexton Cemetery Commission 

For one year: Budget Advisory Committee James Hook 

Robert Palifka 
Andrew Schwaegler 
Thomas Steketee 
Herbert Verry 

For three years: Orford Free Library Trustee Susan Kling 

For one year: Fire Wards Arthur Dennis 

James Hook 
Larry Taylor 

For three years: Parl<s and Playgrounds Paul Goundrey 

For three years: Trustee of Trust Funds Mark Blanchard 

For three years: Cemetery Commission Paul Messer 

ARTICLE 2: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of eight hundred three 
thousand, seven hundred nineteen dollars ($803,719) for general municipal operations. 

General Government 



Executive 


$ 52,310. 


Election 


24,780. 


Financial Administration 


45,748. 


Revaluation of Property 


3,768. 


Legal Expenses 


14,000. 


Personnel Administration 


65,850. 


Planning Board 


7,570. 


General Government Buildings 


14,777. 


Cemeteries 


15,070. 


Insurance 


16,402. 


Regional Association 


1,146. 


Contingency Fund 


3,000. 


Public Safety 




Police 


$ 97,065. 


Ambulance 


16,365. 


Fire Department 


21,665. 


Emergency Management 


750. 


Highways and Bridges 




Highways 


$244,550. 


Bridges 


6,000. 


Street Lights 


4,700. 



10 



Sanitation 





Solid Waste Collection 


$ 


750, 




Solid Waste Disposal 




39,200, 


Health 










Animal Control 


$ 


6,055 




Health Agency 




6,060 


Welfare 










Direct Assistance 


$ 


4,500 




Intergovernmental Welfare 




3,500 


Culture and Recreation ^ 








Parks and Playgrounds 


$ 


23,405 




Libraries 




27,349 




Patriotic Purposes 




650 


Conservation 








Other Conservation 


$ 


1,675 


Debt Service 








Principal — Long Term Bonds 


$ 


22,310 




Interest — Long Term Bonds 




2,249 



Improvements Other Than Buildings 

Microfilming of Town 

Historical Records $ 300. 

Restoration of Town 

Historical Records 2,700. 

Maintenance for Community Field 7,500. 

A motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. After an 
explanation of the changes from last year and discussion, a voice vote in the affirmative 
was taken. 

The article was passed. 

ARTICLE 3: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of one hundred six thousand 
five hundred dollars ($106,500) for payments into the following capital reserve funds 
as follows: 

Bridges & Roads CRF (1 989) $ 1 0,000. 

Fire Trucks CRF (1 989) 20,000. 

Grader CRF (1983) 8,000. 

Highway Dept. Trucks CRF (1983) 25,000. 

Loader CRF (1983) 7,000. 

Police Cruiser CRF (1 978) 8,000. 

Reappraisal CRF (1 987) 1 5,000. 

Tractor/Mower - (P&P) CRF (1 992) 5,000. 

Tax Maps CRF (2002) 5,000. 
Heavy Equipment Maintenance CRF (2003) 2,500. 

Wildfire Suppression Fund CRF (2004) 1,000. 



11 



The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. After a 
discussion, Melvin Emerson amended the article to increase the Police Cruiser CRF 
to $12,000. This was seconded by Juliette Bianco. A voice vote was taken on the 
amendment and it was defeated. A voice vote was taken on the original motion and 
this passed in the affirmative. 

The original article passed. 

The motion was made by Paul Carriero and seconded by Gerald Pease to move to 
Article 8 and 12. A voice vote was taken and passed in the affirmative. 

ARTICLE 8: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of seven thousand five 
hundred dollars ($7,500) to be used by the Planning Board to secure additional 
professional planning and legal services required in the preparation of a zoning and 
land use ordinance which will be put before the Town for consideration at the March 
2006 Town Meeting. 

[Note: The Planning Board seeks this appropriation in accordance with community 
interest expressed at the November 2004 public hearing and following two years of 
study by the Land Use Subcommittee. Professional planning and legal services will be 
targeted to facilitate continued community involvement in the development process 
and to ensure that the completed ordinance best reflects the wishes of the community 
and the interest of the Town.] 

The motion was made by Paul Dalton and seconded by Peter Dooley. After a discussion, 
Meredith Harwood made a motion that we first find out if voters supported zoning in 
principle before money was spent drafting the ordinance. This was seconded by Toni 
Pease. After some more discussion, Carl Cassel called the question, which was 
seconded by Dave Bischoff. Motion passed by a voice vote. A paper ballot was taken 
and 148 ballots were cast: Yes - 74 and No - 74. There was a tie. Therefore, the 
amended motion did not pass. There was more discussion and vote was taken by 
paper ballot on the original article. 147 ballots were cast. There were 63 Yes and 84 No. 

The article was defeated. 

ARTICLE 12: 

To see if the Town will vote to approve the design plan drawn up by the NH Fish and 
Game to improve the boat launch area. 

The motion was made by Marion Hook and seconded by Quentin Mack. After a brief 
discussion, Quentin Mack made an amendment to the article, which was seconded by 
Toni Pease. To see if the Town will vote to approve the design plan drawn up by the 
NH Fish and Game to improve the boat launch area, and to lease the necessary land 
to implement this project for a period up to 30 years to the State of New Hampshire. 

After the article was amended, we took a 30-second recess, to make sure 
everyone had voted. The ballot box was closed at 9:15 p.m. and the Supervisors 
of the Checklist and Ballot Clerks proceeded to count the ballots for the elected 
Town Officers. 

Then we continued on with the Town Meeting. 



12 



ki 



After a long discussion, Bethany Miller called the question and Carl Cassel seconded 
it. Motion passed with voice vote. A paper ballot was taken on the amendment, There 
were 139 ballots cast: 88 - Yes and 51 - No. Then we cast a paper ballot on the original 
article with the amendment and 133 ballots cast. There were 87 Yes and 46 No. 

The article passed. 



ARTICLE 4: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of fifty-one thousand five 
hundred dollars (551,500) for the purpose of a new 2006 1-ton truck with plow and 
sander. including an extended 7-year warranty, to be paid as follows; To authorize the 
withdrawal of twenty-five thousand dollars (525,000) from the Highway Department 
Truck Capital Resen/e fund and authorize the Selectmen to dispose of the current 
1-ton truck for up to 520.000 to be applied to the purchase price and raise the balance 
through taxation. 

The motion was made by Dave Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 5: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate one thousand five hundred dollars 
(51 ,500) to replace three (3) monument bases located on the East and West Commons. 

The motion was made by Dave Bischoff and seconded by Toni Pease, A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 6: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of three thousand dollars 
(53,000) to be deposited into the Tree Care and Replenishment Trust Fund, and 
designate the Selectmen as agents of the Town to expend money from the fund for 
this purpose without further Town Meeting approval. 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Carl Cassel. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 7: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of three hundred dollars 
(5300.00) for maintenance of the Rivendell Trail Association, 

The motion was made by David Bischoff and seconded by Laura Verry, A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 



13 



ARTICLE 9: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of twenty-five thousand 
dollars ($25,000) to be added to the original sum of $100,000 that was appropriated 
in 2004 for replacement of Weeks Bridge. This article will be non-lapsing until the 
project is completed or December 31 , 2007. 

The motion was made by Dave Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 10: 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of five thousand dollars 
($5,000) from interest in the Lenore Niles Trust Fund for purpose of planting trees on 
town-owned property, improving community facilities and sponsoring an organization or 
individual of Orford with financial aid for opportunities that otherwise might be unattainable. 

The motion was made by Dave Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. A voice vote 
was made in the affirmative. 

The article passed. 

ARTICLE 11: 

To see if the Town will vote to modify the Elderly Exemption under the provision of 
RSA 72:39b as follows: The exemption from assessed value for qualified taxpayers 
shall be $10,000 (age 65-74), $15,000 (age 75-79) and $25,000 (age 80+) and: the 
taxpayer shall have a net income in the calendar year preceding April 1 of not more 
than $18,400, if single, or more than a combined net income of $26,400, if married, 
and own assets not in excess of $40,000 excluding the value of the residence and 
land upon which it is located (no more than two acres). To qualify, the person must 
have been a New Hampshire resident for at least five consecutive years, own the real 
estate individually or jointly, or if the person's spouse owns the real estate, they must 
have been married for at least five consecutive years. 

The motion was made by Dave Bischoff and seconded by Peter Dooley. 

Judith Miller amended the article, which was seconded by Laura Verry. To see if the 
Town will vote to modify the Elderly Exemption under the provision of RSA 72:39b as 
follows: The exemption from assessed value for qualified taxpayers shall be $15,000 
(age 65-74), $20,000 (ages 75-79) and $25,000 (age 80+) and: the taxpayer shall 
have a net income in the calendar year preceding April 1 of not more than $25,000, if 
single, or more than a combined net income of $37,500, if married, and own assets 
not in excess of $40,000 excluding the value of the residence and land upon which it 
is located (no more than two acres). To qualify, the person must have been a New 
Hampshire resident for at least five consecutive years, own the real estate individually 
or jointly, or if the person's spouse owns the real estate, they must have been married 
for at least five consecutive years. 

A voice vote was made on the amended article and it was made in the affirmative. 

The amended article was passed. 



14 



ARTICLE 13: 

To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors and Committees heretofore chosen and to 
pass any vote relating thereto. 

Having no reports, the article was passed over. 

ARTICLE 14: 

To transact any other business that may legally come before said meeting. 

Paul Messer brought to everyone's attention that the Historical Association is putting 
on a program on April 26th bringing to the attention of a lot of the newcomers in Town 
an organization called the Orford Community Council. This was over 40 years ago, 
what they did as a community and the huge amount of volunteer work that was done, 
which made our Town what it is. Peter said that he was surprised that Paul didn't 
mention that this weekend is Open House for the Maple Sugar Association and all the 
Maple Sugar people in New Hampshire will be open. Ann Green and Jude Parker 
thanked the people who set up their exhibits this year. They not only did it once, 
but twice. 

Dave Bischoff thanked Gerald Pease for the five-plus years that he put in as Selectman. 

The results of the Ballots: 
SELECTMAN: For One Year 

David Bischoff - 233 

Clarence Flint - 7 

Quentin Mack - 6 

Ernest Kling, Paul Carriero - 3 each 

P. Chase Kling, Fay Bean, Elwyn Brooks, Paul Messer, Randall Perry, 
George Schwarz, Bill Wilson, Jeff Winagle - 1 each 

SELECTMAN: For Three Years 
Paul Carreiro- 186 
Quentin Mack - 65 
Clarence Thomas Flint - 33 
Ruth Cserr - 2 

TOWN CLERK: For Three Years 
Louise M. Mack - 202 
Jennifer M. Lister - 88 

TAX COLLECTOR: For Three Years 
Louise M. Mack - 264 
Jennifer M. Lister- 12 
Karen Wertman, Sandra Marsh - 1 each 



15 



PLANNING BOARD: For Three Years 

Sam Hanford - 233 

Thomas N. Thomson - 4 ^ 

Ludlow Flower - 3 

Andrew Locke, Bill McKee, Jim McGoff, Mark Marsh - 2 each 

Peter Thomson, Larry Taylor, Paul Messer, Keith Wertman, 

Joyce McKee, Theres Taylor, Sue Kling, Bill Wilson, David Bischoff, 

Clarence T Flint, Bruce Schwaegler, Carl Cassel, Floyd Marsh - 1 each 

PLANNING BOARD: For Three Years 

Andrew Schwaegler - 244 

Theresa Hook, Mark Marsh - 2 each 

Charles Pierce, Kristin Kling, Tim Ruff, Ruth Cserr, David Green, 
Tom Thomson, Bill McKee, George Schwarz, Dave Bischoff, 
Carl Cassel, Harry Osmer, Paul Goundrey, Larry Taylor - 1 each 

SUPERVISOR OF CHECKLIST: For Six Years 
Brenda M. Smith - 276 
Theresa Taylor, Betty Messer - 1 each 

The motion was made by Dave Bischoff and seconded by Carl Cassel to adjourn 
the meeting. Meeting was adjourned at 10:50 p.m. The ballots were sealed at 
10:55 p.m. 

The foregoing is a true copy. 

Attest: Louise M. Mack, Town Clerk 



16 



TOWN OF ORFORD 

SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 

October 26, 2005 

GRAFTON, ss. NEW HAMPSHIRE 

The Special Town Meeting for the Town of Orford was called to order at 8:00 p.m. by 
Moderator Peter M. Thomson. Present were Selectmen Ann Green and Paul Carreiro. 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Selectmen to become agents for the Road 
Improvement Capital Reserve Fund. 

The motion was made by Ann Green and seconded by Paul Carreiro. Then Ann 
explained the reason for the motion was that the Town Meeting in 2004 had authorized 
money for the replacement of Weeks Bridge but that the bids were higher than the 
amount authorized. There was another authorization in 2005 but now the costs have 
gone up again and there was the additional cost of the temporary bridge required by the 
State (which is now in place). Then, when the Selectmen decided to take the additional 
amounts required from the Road Improvement Capital Reserve Fund they discovered 
that the Town had not included that fund in the list of funds where the Selectmen had 
been made agents to withdraw money. They now estimated that they would need a 
maximum of $45,000. Arthur Dennis commented that perhaps the Selectmen should 
not become agents in perpetuity of the Road Improvement Capital Reserve Fund until 
the Town Meeting when there will be greater representation. 

After some discussion, Terry Martin made an amendment to the motion to say that this 
is to authorize a one time only withdrawal with a cap of $45,000 from this fund. This 
was seconded by Carl Cassel. 

Now the amended motion is to move that the Town authorize the Selectmen become 
agents for the Road Improvement Capital Reserve Fund and to authorize them to take 
out a maximum amount of $45,000 for the Weeks Bridge and no further withdrawal 
until next Town Meeting where we will vote again for the authorization of the Selectmen 
to become agents. 

Then the Moderator told the 16 voters that it was one of two things. They either had to 
withdraw their motions and start all over again or kill the motion before them. Ann 
withdrew her motion and Paul seconded. Terry withdrew his amended motion which 
was seconded by Carl. 

Terry Martin made a new motion that said "To see if the Town will vote to authorize the 
Selectmen to become agents for the Road Improvement Capital Reserve Fund to take 
out no more than $45,000 from the fund to finish the Week's Bridge Project and no 
further withdrawal until action taken at the March 2006 Town Meeting." The motion 
was seconded by Ann. 

A voice vote was made in ttie affirmative on ttie new article. 

A motion was made by Brenda Smith for adjourning the meeting and seconded 
by Jane Hebb.The meeting adjourned at 8:35 p.m. 

The foregoing is a true copy. 

Attest: Louise M. Mack, Town Clerk 



17 



TOWN OF ORFORD 
STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING WARRANT 

2006 

TO THE INHABITANTS OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD, County of Grafton, in said 
state, qualified to vote on Town Affairs: 

You are hereby notified to meet at the Rivendell Gymnasium in said Orford on Tuesday 
the 14th of March next at seven o'clock in the evening to act on the following subjects: 

ARTICLE 1. 

To choose all necessary Town Officers. The polls will be open from four o'clock in the 
afternoon and will close no earlier than nine o'clock in the evening for you to cast your 
ballot for the following officers: 

Moderator 2-Year Term 

Selectman 3-Year Term 

Supervisor of Checklist 6-Year Term 

Road Agent 3-Year Term 

Planning Board Member 3- Year Term 

Planning Board Member 3-Year Term 

Planning Board Member 1 -Year Term 

and to vote for anything that may be on your ballot. 
ARTICLE 2. 



To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the j 


sum of eight hundred thirty-two 


thousand two hundred sixty-three dollars ($832,263) for 


general municipal operations. 


(Majority vote required.) 




GENERAL GOVERNMENT 




Executive 


$ 55,229. 


Election 


24,980. 


Financial Administration 


47,455. 


Revaluation of Property 


5,688. 


Legal Expenses 


22,000. 


Personnel Administration 


51,450. 


Planning Board 


7,770. 


General Government Buildings 


17,107. 


Cemeteries 


17,750. 


Insurance 


20,102. 


Regional Association 


1,201. 


Contingency Fund 


3,000. 


PUBLIC SAFETY 




Police 


$114,228. 


Ambulance 


16,365. 


Fire Department 


23,722. 


Emergency Management 


750. 



18 



HIGHWAYS AND BRIDGES 

Highways 
Bridges 
Street Lighting 


$259,460 
6,000. 
4,700, 


SANITATION 

Solid Waste Collection 
Solid Waste Disposal 


$ 750. 
41,200, 


HEALTH 

Animal Control 
Health Agency , 


$ 3,552, 
6,060, 


WELFARE 

Direct Assistance 
Intergovernmental Welfare 


$ 4,500, 
3,552 


CULTURE AND RECREATION 

Parks and Playgrounds 

Libraries 

Patriotic Purposes 


$ 24,257 

27,349 

650 


CONSERVATION 

Other Conservation 


$ 1.600 


DEBT SERVICE 

Principal — Long Term Bonds 
Interest — Long Term Bonds 


$ 6,310 
1 ,274 



IMPROVEMENTS OTHER THAN BUILDINGS 

Microfilming of Town 

Historical Records $ 300. 

Restoration of Town 

Historical Records 2,700. 

Maintenance of Community Field 7,500. 

Hazardous Waste 1 ,752. 

(I^OTE: Under RSA 32:5V, the Selectmen are required to indicate whether or not they 
approve of an appropriation which appears as part of a special warrant article. The 
notation at the end of the following money articles gives the opinion of the majority of 
the Board.) 

ARTICLE 3. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of one hundred and 
six thousand five hundred dollars ($106,500) for payments into the following capital 
reserve funds as follows: 

Bridges & Roads CRF (1989) $ 10,000. 

Fire Trucks CRF (1 989) 20,000. 

Grader CRF (1983) 8,000. 

Highway Dept. Trucks CRF (1983) 25,000. 

Loader CRF (1983) 7,000. 



19 



Police Cruiser CRF (1 978) 8,000. 

Reappraisal CRF (1 987) 1 5,000. 

Tractor/Mower - (P&P) CRF (1 992) 5,000. 

Tax Maps CRF (2002) 5,000. 

Heavy Equipment Maintenance CRF (2003) 2,500. 

Wildfire Suppression Fund CRF (2004) 1 ,000. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this article.) 

ARTICLE 4. 

To see if the Town will vote to confirm that the part-time police officer position, partially 
funded by a COPS grant, will be continued as a permanent full-time position. 

[Note: The COPS grant which funded the part-time position ended December 31 , 2005. A 
term of the grant is to retain at least a part-time position until December 31 , 2007.] 

ARTICLE 5. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of thirty thousand dollars 
($30,000) for the purchase and equipping of a new 2006 police cruiser and authorize the 
withdrawal of $30,000 from the Police Cruiser Capital Reserve Fund. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this 
appropriation.) 

ARTICLE 6. (Petition) 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of four thousand seven 
hundred dollars ($4,700) to enable the Selectboard to study communications infrastructure 
in the town, make recommendations for infrastructure improvements or to enter into 
inter-municipal agreements that will enable or enhance emergency services, medical 
response, public safety and health services, and communication between town and 
school district facilities. This article will be non-lapsing until 12/31/2009 or the project is 
completed in accordance with RSA 32:7, VI, and designates the Selectboard as 
agents of the Town to expend the money without further Town Meeting approval. 

[Note: This money is intended to be used, at the Selectboard's discretion, to acquire 
planning or professional services to investigate communications infrastructure in the 
town, and the ability to communicate between towns. This infrastructure enables or 
enhances the ability of the town to provide emergency services, town facilities 
communications, medical services, school district communications, and homeland 
security communications.] 

ARTICLE 7. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of three hundred dollars 
($300.00) for maintenance of the Rivendell Trail Association. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this 
appropriation.) 



20 



ARTICLES. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of thirteen thousand three 
hundred dollars ($13,300) to pave the total parking area at the Town Office, including 
a 1 " top coat applied to the existing paved area. This article will be non-lapsing, per 
RSA 32:7, VI, until the project is completed or until 12/31/2007. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this 
appropriation.) 

ARTICLE 9. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of three hundred and 
three thousand seven hundred ninety-eight dollars ($303,798) for the purchase of a 
new 672D grader which includes 3 function wings, front plow harness, 6,000-hour/ 
84-month full warranty and delivery to Orford), to be paid as follows: To authorize the 
withdrawal of one hundred thirty-eight thousand dollars ($138,000) from the Grader 
Capital Reserve fund towards the purchase, and to authorize the Selectmen to dispose 
of the current grader for ninety-eight thousand seven hundred ninety-eight dollars 
($98,798) and take the balance of sixty-seven thousand dollars ($67,000) from 
Unreserved Fund balance for the purpose of this article. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this 
appropriation.) 

ARTICLE 10. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of three thousand two 
hundred and thirteen dollars ($3,213) for additional fence repair at Street Cemetery. 
This will be a non-lapsing appropriation per RSA 32:7, VI, and will not lapse until the 
fencing is completed or by December 31 , 2007. 

(The majority of the Selectboard and the Budget Advisory Committee recommend this 
appropriation.) 

ARTICLE 11. (Petition) 

To see if the Town will vote to exclude from the determination of income under the 
Elderly Exemption pursuant to RSA: 72:39-a-b, any payments received from the 
United States Veterans Administration for disabilities received while serving in the 
armed forces. 

ARTICLE 12. 

To see if the Town will vote to sell land to Mark and Linda Smith to access and egress 
their property on Huckins Hill Road, terms to be negotiated by the Selectboard. 

ARTICLE 13. 

To see if the Town will vote to appoint the Selectmen as agents to expend from the 
Road Improvement Capital Reserve Fund, per RSA 35:15 1. 



21 



ARTICLE 14. 

To see if the Town will vote to make the Road Agent an appointed rather than elected 
position. 

ARTICLE 15. 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of five thousand ($5,000) from 
interest in the Lenore Niles Trust Fund for the purpose of planting trees on town-owned 
property, improving community facilities and sponsoring organizations or individuals of 
Orford with financial aid for opportunities that othen/vise might be unattainable. 

ARTICLE 16. 

To hear the reports of Agents, Auditors and Committees heretofore chosen and to 
pass any vote relating thereto. 

ARTICLE 17. 

To transact any other business that may legally come before said meeting. 

Given under our hand and seal at Orford the 9th day of February in the year two thousand 
and six. 

David F. Bischoff (signed) 

Ann Green (signed) 

Paul Carreiro: I am not signing this budget/ 

warrant because I do not believe that the 

Planning Board has followed the appropriate 

process in bringing the zoning article forward 

according to the laws of New Hampshire and 

common sense. 

SELECTBOARD, TOWN OF ORFORD 

RETURN OF POSTING 

We, the undersigned Selectboard for the Town of Orford, do hereby certify that on 
February 9, 2006 a copy of the warrant was posted at the Orford Post Office and at the 
Town Office, these being two public places within the Town of Orford, as prescribed in 
RSA 39 and RSA 669:2. 

David F. Bischoff (signed) 

Ann Green (signed) 

Paul Carreiro: I am not signing this budget/warrant because I do not believe that the 

Planning Board has followed the appropriate process in bringing the zoning article 

forward according to the laws of New Hampshire and common sense. 

TOWN OF ORFORD, SELECTBOARD 

State of New Hampshire 
Grafton, ss. 



22 



2006 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD 

Appropriations and Estimates of Revenue for the Ensuing Year January 1 , 2006 to December 31 
or Fiscal Year from January 1, 2006 to December 31, 2006. 



2006 











Actual 


Recommended 


PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 




Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 


(RSA 32:3, V) 




. 2005 


2005 


2006 






Warrant 












Article 








Acct. # 


GENERAL GOVERNMENT 


# 








4130-4139 Executive 


2 


$ 52,310. 


$ 52,499. 


$ 55,229. 


4140-4149 Election, Registration & 












Vital Statistics 


2 


24,780. 


16,151. 


24,980. 


4150-415' 


1 Financial Administration 


2 


45,748. 


30,788. 


47,455. 


4152 


Revaluation of Property 


2 


3,768. 


2,989. 


5,688. 


4153 


Legal Expense 


2 


14,000. 


20,020. 


22,000. 


4155-4159 Personnel Administration 


2 


65,850. 


43,305. 


51,450. 


4191-4193 Planning & Zoning 


2 


7,570. 


6,472. 


7,770. 


4194 


General Government Buildings 2 


14,777. 


11,717. 


17,107. 


4195 


Cemeteries 


2 


15,070. 


14,745. 


17,750. 


4196 


Insurance 


2 


16,402. 


15,780. 


20,102. 


4197 


Advertising & 












Regional Associations 


2 


1,146. 


1,146. 


1,201. 


4199 


Other General Government 
PUBLIC SAFETY 


2 


3,000. 


1,652. 


3,000. 


4210-4214 Police 


2 


97,065. 


89,983. 


114,228. 


4215-4219 Ambulance 


2 


16,365. 


16,365. 


16,365. 


4220-4229 Fire 


2 


21,665. 


21,521. 


23,722. 


4290-4298 Emergency Management 


2 


750. 


213. 


750. 




HIGHWAYS AND STREETS 










4312 


Highways & Streets 


2 


244,550. 


226,487. 


259,460. 


4313 


Bridges 


2 


6,000. 


0. 


6,000. 


4316 


Street Lighting 
SANITATION 


2 


4,700. 


5,001. 


4,700. 


4323 


Solid Waste Collection 


2 


750. 


0. 


750. 


4324 


Solid Waste Disposal 
HEALTH 


2 


39,200. 


31,507. 


41,200. 


4414 


Pest Control 


2 


6,055. 


4,157. 


3,552. 


4415-4419 Health Agencies & Hospitals 












& Other 


2 


6,060. 


6,060. 


6,060. 



23 



2006 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 2 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 
(RSA 32:3, V) 




Appropriations 
2005 


Actual 

Expenditures 

2005 


Recommended 

Appropriations 

2006 


Acct. # 


WELFARE 


Warrant 
Article 

# 








4441 -4442 Adnninistration & 
Direct Assistance 
4444 Intergovernmental 
Welfare Payments 


2 
2 


$ 4,500. 
3,500. 


$ 0. 
3,500. 


$ 4,500. 
3,552. 




CULTURE AND RECREATION 










4520-4529 Parks & Recreation 
4550-4559 Library 

4583 Patriotic Purposes 


2 
2 
2 


23,405. 

27,349. 

650. 


23,002. 

27,349. 

492. 


24,257. 

27,349. 

650. 




CONSERVATION 










4619 


Other Conservation 
DEBT SERVICE 


2 


1,675. 


957. 


1,600. 


4711 
4721 


Principal — Long Term 
Bonds & Notes 
Interest — Long Term 
Bonds & Notes 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 


2 
2 


22,310. 
2,249. 


22,310. 
2,247. 


6,310. 
1,274. 


4909 


Improvements Other 
Than Buildings 


2 


10,500. 


9,963. 


12,252. 


SUBTOTAL 1 




$803,719. 


$ 708,378. 


$ 832,263. 



24 



2006 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD 



► 









Actual 


Recommended 


PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 




Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 


(RSA 32:3, V) 




2005 


2005 


2006 




Warrant 








SPECIAL* 


Article 








Acct. # WARRANT ARTICLES 


# 








Bridges & Roads 


3 


$ 10,000. 


$ 10,000. 


$ 10,000. 


Fire Truck 


3 


20,000. 


20,000. 


20,000. 


Grader 1 


3 


8,000. 


8,000. 


8,000. 


Highway Trucks 


3 


25,000. 


25,000. 


25,000. 


Heavy Equipment Maint. 


3 


2,500. 


2,500. 


2,500. 


Loader 


3 


7,000. 


7,000. 


7,000. 


Police Cruiser 


3 


8,000. 


8,000. 


8,000. 


Reappraisal 


3 


15,000. 


15,000. 


15,000. 


Tractor/Mower 


3 


5,000. 


5,000. 


5,000. 


Tax Maps 


3 


5,000. 


5,000. 


5,000. 


Wildfire Suppression 


3 


1,000. 


1,000. 


1,000. 


Communication Infrastructure 6 






4,700. 


SUBTOTAL 2 RECOMMENDED 








$111,200. 



*Special warrant articles are defined in RSA 32:3, VI, as appropriations 1) in petitioned warrant articles; 2) appropriations 
raised by bonds or notes; 3) appropriation to a separate fund created pursuant to law, such as capital reserve 
funds or trust funds; 4) an appropriation designated on the warrant as a special article or as a nonlapsing or 
nontransferable article. 



Actual Recommended 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 




Appropriations 


Expenditures 


Appropriations 


(RSA 32:3, V) 




2005 


2005 


2006 






Warrant 










INDIVIDUAL** 


Article 








Acct. # 


WARRANT ARTICLES 


# 








4901 


Weeks Bridge 


9 


$ 25,000. 


$ 19,216. 




4902 


1 -Ton Truck 


4 


51,500. 


51,500. 




4909 


Monument Bases 


5 


1,500. 


686. 




4909 


Tree Care Replenishment 


6 


3,000. 


3,000. 




4909 


Rivendell Trail 


7 


300. 


300. 


300. 


4909 


Zoning Ordinance Plan 


8 


7,500. 


0. 




4901 


Blacktop Town Office Lot 


8 






13,300. 


4901 


Cemetery Fence Repair 


10 






3,213. 


4902 


PD Cruiser 


5 






30,000. 


4902 


Grader 


9 






303,798. 


4909 


Niles Fund 


14 


5,000. 


639. 


5,000. 


SUBTOTAL 3 RECOMMENDED 








$355,611. 



**"lndividual" warrant articles are not necessarily the same as "special warrant articles." Individual warrant articles 
might be negotiated cost items for labor agreements or items of a one time nature you wish to address individually. 



I 



25 



2006 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD 



SOURCE OF REVENUE 


Estimated 

Revenue 

2005 


Actual 

Revenue 

2005 


Estimated 

Revenue 

2006 


Acct. # 


Warrant 
Article 
TAXES # 








3120 
3185 
3189 
3190 

3187 


Land Use Change Taxes 
Timber Taxes 
Other Taxes 
Interest & Penalties on 

Delinquent Taxes 
Inventory Penalties 
Excavation Tax (2 cents per cu. yd.) 

LICENSES, PERMITS AND FEES 


$ 10,000. 

15,000. 

500. 

5,000. 
750. 
120. 


$ 21,260. 

14,028. 

390. 

1,601. 

1,237. 

50. 


$ 20,000. 

15,000. 

310. 

2,000. 

1,000. 

50. 


3220 
3290 


Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 
Other Licenses, Permits & Fees 


175,000. 
4,000. 


224,400. 
11,084. 


224,000. 
10,000. 


3311-3319 


FROM FEDERAL GOVERNMENT 
FROM STATE 


17,300. 


11,205. 


9,000. 


3351 
3352 
3353 
3359 


Shared Revenues 

Meals & Rooms Tax Distribution 

Highway Block Grant 

Other (Including Railroad Tax) 


10,000. 

31,000. 

50,000. 

1,090. 


23,066. 

42,121. 

52,000. 

5,349. 


12,000. 

31,000. 

50,000. 

7,000. 


3379 


FROM OTHER GOVERNMENTS 
CHARGES FOR SERVICES 


7,500. 


7,500. 


7,500. 


3401-3406 Income from Departments 


10,000. 


9,549. 


9,000. 




MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES 








3501 Sale of Municipal Property 9 

3502 Interest on Investments 
3503-3509 Other 


20,000. 

5,000. 

12,000. 


15,000. 

20,626. 

1,628. 


98,798. 

15,000. 

1,000. 




INTERFUND OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 






3915 
3916 


From Capital Reserve Funds 5, 9 
From Trust & Agency Funds 14 

OTHER FINANCING SOURCES 

Fund Balance ("Surplus") to 
Reduce Taxes 9 

IMATED REVENUE & CREDITS 


25,000. 
5,000. 


25,000. 
5,000. 


168,000. 
5,000. 

67,000. 


TOTAL EST 


$404,260. 


$ 492,094. 


$ 752,658. 



26 



2006 BUDGET OF THE TOWN OF ORFORD — 5 

BUDGET SUMIVIARY 2005 2006 

SUBTOTAL 1 Appropriations Recommended $ 803,719. $ 832,263. 

SUBTOTAL 2 Special Warrant Articles Recommended 1 06,500. 1 1 1 ,200. 

SUBTOTAL 3 "Individual" Warrant Articles Recommended 93,800. 355,611. 

TOTAL Appropriations Recommended $ 1 ,004,01 9. $ 1 ,299,074. 

Less: Amount of Estimated Revenues & Credits 404,260. 752,658. 

Estimated Amount of Taxes to be Raised $ 599,759. $ 546,416. 



27 



BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

This year the Budget Advisory Committee has again worked with the Selectboard 
and Administrative Assistant during several rounds of departmental budget request 
presentations, and the Public Budget Hearing. 

Warrant Articles 2 through 10 to raise and appropriate money, if all passed, will yield 
a total budget of $1,299,074, up 29% from last year's $1,004,019, but only 1% from 
the previous year's $1 ,286,551 . While this is a large increase over last year's budget, 
the more important numbers for taxpayers to consider are the "estimated amount of 
taxes to be raised." For the 2006 budget the estimated amount to be raised by taxes 
is $546,416, down 9% from 2005's $599,759, so the Municipal share of the 2006 tax 
bills should be lower than in 2005. 

A few contributors to the difference between last year's and this year's budgets are a 
$303,798 warrant article for a new grader, a $30,000 warrant article for a new police 
cruiser, and individual budget increases. The highway budget is up almost $15,000, 
general government is up $9,000, police department up $17,000, and lesser amounts 
for a few other line items. On the positive side, debt service is down $17,000 due to 
bond retirement. 

Some of the rise in individual budgets is for increased wages. This year, the Selectboard 
have worked to bring wages closer to the values established for like jobs in other 
New Hampshire towns. This is needed to be able to keep good personnel in the now 
competitive job market. 

Where does our tax money go? The graph below in Fig. 1 shows the breakdown for 
2005 tax per each $1 ,000 of property value. As you can see, only 20% of each tax dollar 
goes for the municipal budget, what we control in the Town Meeting. 



TAX YOU PAY IN EACH OF THE 4 MAJOR CATEGORIES 

SHOWN ON YOUR 2005 TAX BILL FOR EVERY 

$1,000 OF PROPERTY VALUATION 



6.4% 
County, $1.08 




State, $2.40 
14.2% 



School, $1 0.02^l^|| g^^^^^^^^^gg^^^ ^ j .J r^gH MyiMi r- ^/l. .nioir^^i $3.37 

59.4% -— wBBiiHMM^^^^ 20.0% 



Fig.1 



28 



BUDGET ADVISORY COMMITTEE — 2 

How will budget increases affect my taxes? There is a simple formula that should 
help: Property evaluation x budget rise x .00000000562522 (value for 2005) 

or X .00000000512491 (value for 2006) 

For example, if a property is valued at $1 00,000 and you want to find out how a $1 5,000 
rise in an individual budget would effect your 2005 or 2006 tax bill, the multiplication 
goes like this: 

(2005) ^ (2006) 

$1 00,000 Property value $1 00,000 Property value 

X $1 5,000 Budget change x $1 5,000 Budget change 



$1,500,000,000 
X .00000000562522 (2005 factor from above) 

$8.44 tax change 



$1,500,000,000 
X .00000000512491 (2006 factor from above) 

$7.69 tax change 



The graph below in Fig. 2 displays differences between 2005 spending, and spending 
projected for 2006. Totals in each column have been adjusted to also include dollars 
included in Capital Reserve for each category, so that a truer picture is shown of what 
each department costs. Specifically, not included are items such as the $303,798 grader 
warrant, or the $30,000 cruiser warrant, as the Capital Reserve should include most 
of the cost of these items. 



COMPARISON 2006 PROJECTED TO 2005 SPENDING 




I5U riB rm Ezffl 
.<<f ^ ^^ J' 



m 2005 $ 
B 2006 $ 



^ </ / 



cf 



^ / / 



CATEGORY 



This year the budgeting process was more complex and took more effort than usual. This 
was due to the many reviews that were done and extra meetings required to ensure that 
the budget is right for Orford. Many thanks to all the people who contributed their efforts. 

The Budget Advisory Committee agrees with the budgets outlined in Articles 2 through 
10, and recommends their passage. 

The Budget Advisory Committee 



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49 



STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATIONS ACTUALLY VOTED 
Voted by the Town of ORFORD on March 8, 2005 

This is to certify that the information contained in this form, appropriations actually 
voted by the town meeting, was taken from official records and is complete to the best 
of our knowledge and belief. RSA 21-J:34. 

Selectmen of the Town of Orford 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 



Warr. Appropriations 
Art. # as Voted 



Account # 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT 



4130- 


-4139 


Executive 


2 


$ 52,310 


4140- 


-4149 


Election, Registration & Vital Statistics 


2 


24,780 


4150- 


-4151 


Financial Administration 


2 


45,748 


4152 




Revaluation of Property 


2 


3,768 


4153 




Legal Expense 


2 


14,000 


4155- 


-4159 


Personnel Administration 


2 


65,850 


4191 - 


-4193 


Planning and Zoning 


2 


7,570 


4194 




General Government Buildings 


2 


14,777 


4195 




Cemeteries 


2 


15,070 


4196 




Insurance 


2 


16,402 


4197 




Advertising and Regional Associations 


2 


1,146 


4199 




Other General Government (Contingency Fund) 
PUBLIC SAFETY 


2 


3,000 


4210- 


-4214 


Police 


2 


97,065 


4215- 


-4219 


Ambulance 


2 


16,365 


4220- 


-4229 


Fire 


2 


21,665 


4290- 


-4298 


Emergency Management 
HIGHWAYS AND STREETS 


2 


750 



4312 
4313 
4316 

4323 
4324 

4414 
4415-4419 

4441 - 4442 
4444 



Highways and Streets 

Bridges 

Street Lighting 

SANITATION 

Solid Waste Collection 
Solid Waste Disposal 

HEALTH 

Pest Control 

Health Agencies and Hospitals and Other 

WELFARE 

Administration and Direct Assistance 
Intergovernmental Welfare Payments 



244,550 
6,000 
4,700 

750 
39,200 

6,055 
6,060 

4,500 
3,500 



50 



STATEMENT OF APPROPRIATIONS ACTUALLY VOTED — 2 
Voted by the Town of ORFORD on March 8, 2005 



PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 



Warr. Appropriations 
Art. # as Voted 



Account # 


CULTURE AND RECREATION 






4520- 
4550- 
4583 


-4529 
-4559 


Parks and Recreation 

Library 

Patriotic Purposes 

CONSERVATION 


2 $ 

2 

2 


23,405 

27,349 

650 


4619 




Other Conservation 
DEBT SERVICE 


2 


1,675 


4711 
4721 




Principal — Long Term Bonds & Notes 
Interest — Long Term Bonds & Notes 

CAPITAL OUTLAY 


2 
2 


22,310 
2,249 


4901 
4902 
4909 




Land 

Machinery, Vehicles and Equipment 

Improvements Other than Buildings 

OPERATING TRANSFERS OUT 


5, 6, 7, 9 

4 

2, 10 


29,800 

51,500 

8,000 


4915 
4916 


To Capital Reserve Fund 
To Expendable Trust Funds 
(except Health Maintenance Trust Fund) 

. VOTED APPROPRIATIONS 


3 
2 


106,500 
7,500 


TOTAL 


$_ 


996,519 



51 



SUMMARY OF REVISED ESTIMATED REVENUES 
For the Town of ORFORD — 2005 

RSA21-J:34 







Warr. 


For Use by 


Account # 


SOURCE OF REVENUE Art. # 


Municipality 






TAXES 




3120 




Land Use Change Tax 


$ 18,000 


3185 




Timber Tax 


14,000 


3189 




Other Taxes 


310 


3190 




Interest & Penalties on Delinquent Taxes 


2,000 






Inventory Penalties 


1,170 


3187 




Excavation Tax ($.02 per cubic yard) 
LICENSES, PERMITS AND FEES 


50 


3220 




Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 


225,000 


3290 




Other Licenses, Permits and Fees 


10,000 


3311 - 


■3319 


FROM FEDERAL GOVERNMENT (Cops Grant) 
FROM STATE 


9,000 


3351 




Shared Revenues 


8,761 


3352 




Meals and Rooms Tax Distribution 


42,121 


3353 




Highway Block Grant 


52,000 


3359 




Other (including Railroad Tax) 


20,064 


3379 




FROM OTHER GOVERNMENTS (Rivendell School) 


7,500 



CHARGES FOR SERVICES 
3401 - 3406 Income from Departments 17,000 

MISCELLANEOUS REVENUES 

3501 Sale of Municipal Property 4 15,000 

3502 Interest on Investments 19,000 

INTERFUND OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 

3915 From Capital Rreserve Funds 4 25,000 

3916 From Trust and Agency Funds (Niles Fund) 5,000 

SUBTOTAL OF REVENUES $ 490,976 

For Municipal Use 
General Fund Balance 

Unreserved Fund Balance 533,827 

Less Voted from Fund "Surplus" 

TOTAL REVENUES AND CREDITS $ 490,976 



REQUESTED OVERLAY (RSA 76:6) $ 10,000 



52 



2005 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION 
Town of OR FORD in Grafton County 

This is to certify that the information provided in this report was taken from the 
official records and is correct to the best of our knowledge and belief. RSA 21-J:34. 

Selectmen of the Town of Orford 



CATEGORY 



1 



\lumber 

of 
Acres 



LVALUE OF LAND ONLY 

A. Current Use (At Current Use Values) RSA 79-A 

B. Conservation Restriction Assessment 

(At Current Use Values) RSA 79-B 

C. Discretionary Easement RSA 79-C 

D. Discretionary Preservation Easement RSA 79-D 

E. Residential Land (Improved and Unimproved Land) 

F. Commercial/Industrial Land ( DO NOT include Utility Land) 

G. Total of Taxable Land 
(SumofLines1A,1B,1C,1D,1Eand1F) 

H. Tax Exempt and Non-Taxable Land ($4,31 5,1 00) 



273.000 





3,355.709 

355.120 

28,112.649 
1,700.544 



2. VALUE OF BUILDINGS ONLY (Exclude Amounts Listed on Lines 3A and 3B) 

A. Residential 

B. Manufactured Housing as defined in RSA 674:31 

C. Commercial/Industrial ( DO NOT include Public Buildings) 

D. Discretionary Preservation Easement RSA 79-D 

Number of structures 2 

E. Total of Taxable Buildings (Sum of lines 2A, 2B, 2C and 2D) 

F. Tax Exempt & Non-Taxable Buildings ($9,246,100) 

3. PUBLIC UTILITIES (see RSA 83-F:1 V for complete definition) 

A. Public Utilities (Real estate/buildings/structures/machinery/ 

dynamos/apparatus/poles/wires/fixtures of all kinds and 
descriptions/pipelines, etc.) 

Utility Summary: Public Service of NH $1 ,457,900 

New Hampshire Electric Corp 1 ,439,800 

Transcanada Hydro Northeast 1 61 ,1 00 

Central Vermont 1,000 

Grand Total Valuation of all Utility Companies $3,059,800 

B. Other Public Utilities 

4. MATURE WOOD AND TIMBER (RSA 79:5) 

5. VALUATION BEFORE EXEMPTIONS (Total of Lines 1G, 2E, 3A, 3B and 4) 

(This figure represents the gross sum of all taxable property in your municipality) 

6. Certain Disabled Veterans RSA 72:36-a (Paraplegic and Double Amputees 

Owning Specially Adapted Homesteads with VA Assistance) 

Total # granted 



2005 

Assessed 

Valuation 

by City/Town 



24,128.820 $ 2,077.050 



22,329 





53,207,800 

3,854,500 

$ 59,161,679 



$ 81,372,500 
1,856,100 
7,780,600 

31,400 
$ 91,040,600 



$ 3,059,800 






$153,262,079 



53 



2005 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 2 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



CATEGORY 

7. Improvements to Assist the Deaf RSA 72:38-b 

Total # granted 

8. Improvements to Assist Persons with Disabilities RSA 72:37-a 

Total # granted 

9. School Dining/Dormitory/Kitchen Exemption RSA 72:23 IV 
(Standard Exemption Up To $150,000 for each) 

Total # granted 

10. Water/Air Pollution Control Exemptions RSA 72:1 2-a 

Total # granted 

11. MODIFIED ASSESSED VALUATION OF ALL PROPERTIES 

(Line 5 minus Lines 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10) This figure will be used for 
calculating the total equalized value of your municipality. 

12. Blind Exemption RSA 72:37 Total # granted 

Amount granted per exemption 1 ,500 

13. Elderly Exemption RSA 72:39 a & b Total # granted 2 

Elderly Exemption Report: 

TOTAL NUMBER OF INDIVIDUALS GRANTED AN ELDERLY EXEMPTION FOR THE CURRENT 
YEAR & TOTAL AMOUNT OF EXEMPTION GRANTED 



AGE 

65-74 
75-79 
80+ 

TOTAL 



MAXIMUM ALLOWABLE 
EXEMPTION AMOUNT 



$15,000 
$20,000 
$25,000 



TOTAL ACTUAL 
EXEMPTION AMOUNT 

$15,000 



$25,000 

$40,000 



14. Deaf Exemption RSA 72:38-b Total # granted 

Amount granted per exemption 

15. Disabled Exemption RSA 72:37-b Total # granted 1 

Amount granted per exemption 5,000 

16. Wood-Heating Energy Systems Exemption RSA 72:70 

Total # granted 

17. Solar Energy Exemption RSA 72:62 Total # granted 

18. Wind Powered Energy Systems Exemption RSA 72:66 

Total # granted 

19. Additional School Dining/Dormitory/Kitchen Exemption 

RSA 72:23 IV (Amounts in excess of $150,000 exemption) 

Total # granted 

20. TOTAL DOLLAR AMOUNT OF EXEMPTIONS (Sum of Lines 12-19) 



2005 ^ 
Assessed 
Valuation 
by City/Town 






$153.262,079 

$ 

40,000 





5,000 






$ 




45,000 



54 



2005 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



— 3 



CATEGORY 



2005 

Assessed 

Valuation 

by City/Town 



21. NET VALUATION ON WHICH THE TAX RATE FOR MUNICIPAL, 

COUNTY & LOCAL EDUCATION TAX IS COMPUTED (Line 1 1 minus Line 20) $153,217,079 

22. LESS Utilities (Line 3A) , 
Do NOT include the value of OTHER utilities listed in line 3B 



23. NET VALUATION WITHOUT UTILITIES ON WHICH TAX RATE 
FOR STATE EDUCATION TAX IS COMPUTED (Line 21 minus Line 22) 



$ 3,059,800 
$150,157,279 



TAX CREDITS 

Totally and permanently disabled veterans, 
their spouses or widows, and the widows 
of veterans who died or were killed 
on active duty. RSA 72:35 
Enter optional amount adopted 
by municipality $1,400 

Other war service credits. RSA 72:28 

TOTAL NUMBER AND AMOUNT 



Limits 



Number of 
Individuals 



$700 minimum 

$ 1 

$ 50 minimum 43 



44 



Estimated 
Tax Credits 





1,400 
2,150 



$ 3,550 



CURRENT USE REPORT - RSA 79-A 



Farm Land 
Forest Land 
Forest Land with 

Documented Stewardship 
Unproductive Land 
Wetland 

TOTAL (See Item 1A) 



Total No. of Acres 




Receiving Current Use 
Assessment 


Assessed 
Valuation 


1,607.710 
7,473.310 


$ 630,153 
809,438 


13,931.970 
1,115.830 
0.0 


622,594 

14,865 




24,128.820 


$2,077,050 



55 



2005 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 4 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



TOTAL (See Item 1B) 273.000 



OTHER CONSERVATION RESTRICTION ASSESSMENT STATISTICS 



Total Number 
of Acres 


11,437.90 
8.00 

Total Number 


181 
348 



OTHER CURRENT USE STATISTICS 

Receiving 20% Recreation Adjustment 
Removed from Current Use during Current Year 



Total Number of Owners in Current Use 
Total Number of Parcels in Current Use 

LAND USE CHANGE TAX 

Gross monies received for Calendar Year 
(January 1 , 2004 through December 31 , 2004) or Fiscal Year $ 24,964 

CONSERVATION RESTRICTION ASSESSMENT REPORT - RSA 79-B 

Total No. Acres 
Receiving Conservation Assessed 

Restriction Assessment Valuation 

Farmland 15.000 

Forest Land 0.0 
Forest Land with 

Documented Stewardship 254.000 

Unproductive Land 4.000 

Wetland 0.0 



Receiving 20% Recreation Adjustment 



Total Number of Owners in Conservation Restriction 2 

Total Number of Parcels in Conservation Restriction 2 



$ 6,375 


15,894 

60 




$ 22,329 


Total Number 
of Acres 



Total Number 



56 



2005 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



DISCRETIONARY EASEMENTS - RSA 79-C 

Total Number of Acres in Discretionary Easements 

Total Number of Owners Granted Discretionary Easements 

DISCRETIONARY PRESERVATION EASEMENTS - RSA 79-D 

Historical Agricultural Structures 



Total Number of 

Structures in Discretionary 

Easements 

Total Number of Acres 




Description of Discretionary Preservation Easements Granted 

(i.e.: Barns, Silos, etc.) 

Map & Lot - Percentage Granted 

79D Historic Barn / 000008 000029 000054 / 60% 
79D Historic Barn / 000008 000093 000069 / 60% 



Assessed Valuation 
$ L/0 
$31,400 B/0 



Number of Owners 
2 



CATEGORY 



Village District: VILLAGE WATER DISTRICT 

Number 

of 
Acres 



LVALUE OF LAND ONLY 

A. Current Use (At Current Use Values) RSA 79-A 

B. Conservation Restriction Assessment 

(At Current Use Values) RSA 79-B 

C. Discretionary Easement RSA 79-C 

D. Discretionary Preservation Easement RSA 79-D 

E. Residential Land (Improved and Unimproved Land) 

F. Commercial/Industrial Land ( DO NOT include Utility Land) 

G. Total of Taxable Land 
(Sum of Lines 1A,1B,1C,1D,1Eand1F) 

H. Tax Exempt and Non-Taxable Land ($523,900) 

2. VALUE OF BUILDINGS ONLY (Exclude Amounts Listed on Lines 3A and 38) 

A. Residential 

B. Manufactured Housing as defined in RSA 674:31 

C. Commercial/Industrial ( DO NOT include Public Buildings) 

D. Discretionary Preservation Easement RSA 79-D 

Number of structures 

E. Total of Taxable Buildings (Sum of lines 2A, 2B, 2C and 2D) 

F. Tax Exempt & Non-Taxable Buildings ($708,100) 



2005 

Assessed 

Valuation 

by City/Town 



47.000 $ 



15,856 









45.018 

18.680 








3,442,600 
1,038,000 


110.698 
15.030 


$ 


4,496,456 


Id 38) 


$ 


5,151,500 

67,400 

1,627,900 





$ 



6,846,800 



57 



2005 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 6 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



Village District: VILLAGE WATER DISTRICT 

2005 
Assessed 
Valuation 
CATEGORY by City/Town 



3. PUBLIC UTILITIES (see RSA 83-F:1 V for complete definition) within district 

A. Public Utilities (Real estate/buildings/structures/machinery/ 

dynamos/apparatus/poles/wires/fixtures of all kinds and 

descriptions/pipelines, etc.) $ 

B. Other Public Utilities 

4. MATURE WOOD AND TIMBER (RSA 79:5) 

5. VALUATION BEFORE EXEMPTIONS (Total of Lines 1G, 2E, 3A, 3B and 4) 

(This figure represents the gross sum of all taxable property in your municipality) $ 11,343,256 

6. Certain Disabled Veterans RSA 72:36-a (Paraplegic and Double Amputees 

Owning Specially Adapted Homesteads with VA Assistance) 

Total # granted 

7. Improvements to Assist the Deaf RSA 72:38-b 

Total # granted 

8. Improvements to Assist Persons with Disabilities RSA 72:37-a 

Total # granted 

9. School Dining/Dormitory/Kitchen Exemption RSA 72:23 IV 
(Standard Exemption Up To $150,000 for each) 

Total # granted 

10. Water/Air Pollution Control Exemptions RSA 72:1 2-a 

Total # granted 

11 . MODIFIED ASSESSED VALUATION OF ALL PROPERTIES 

(Line 5 minus Lines 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10) This figure will be used for 

calculating the total equalized value of your municipality. $ 11,343,256 

12. Blind Exemption RSA 72:37 Total # granted 

Amount granted per exemption 1 ,500 

13. Elderly Exemption RSA 72:39 a & b Total # granted 

14. Deaf Exemption RSA 72:38-b Total # granted 

Amount granted per exemption 

15. Disabled Exemption RSA 72:37-b Total # granted 

Amount granted per exemption 5,000 

16. Wood-Heating Energy Systems Exemption RSA 72:70 

Total # granted 



58 



2005 SUMMARY INVENTORY OF VALUATION — 7 
Town of ORFORD in Grafton County 



Village District: VILLAGE WATER DISTRICT 



CATEGORY 

17. Solar Energy Exemption RSA 72:62 Total # granted 

18. Wind Powered Energy Systems Exemption RSA 72:66 

Total # granted 

19. Additional School Dining/Dormitory/Kitchen Exemption 

RSA 72:23 IV (Amounts in excess of $150,000 exemption) 

Total # granted 

20. TOTAL DOLLAR AMOUNT OF EXEMPTIONS (Sum of Lines 12-19) 

21. NET VALUATION ON WHICH THE TAX RATE 

FOR VILLAGE DISTRICT IS COMPUTED (Line 11 minus Line 20) 



2005 

Assessed 

Valuation 

by City/Town 










$ 11,343,256 



59 



2005 TAX RATE CALCULATION — Town of ORFORD 



Gross Appropriations 


996,519 


Less: Revenues 


490,976 


Less: Siiared Revenues 


3,514 


Add: Overlay 


10,551 


War Service Credits 


3,550 



Net Town Appropriation 


516,130 


Special Adjustment 






Approved Town/City Tax Effort 



SCHOOL PORTION 



Net Local School Budget (Gross Approp. - Revenue) 



Regional School Apportionment 



Less: Equitable Education Grant 



Less: Additional FY04 Targeted Aid 







2,167,034 



(271 ,393) 







State Education Taxes 



(360,445) 



Approved School(s) Tax Effort 



516,130 



TOWN RATE 
3.37 



LOCAL 



STATE EDUCATION TAXES 



Equalized Valuation (no utilities) x 



$2.84 



126,917,222 



Divide by Local Assessed Valuation (no utilities) 



150,157,279 



Excess State Education Taxes to be Remitted to State 



Pay to State 







1,535,196 SCHOOL RATE 
10.02 



STATE 



360,445 [ SCHOOL RATE 
2.40 



COUNTY PORTION 



Due to County 


166,810 


Less: Shared Revenues 


(1,153) 



Approved County Tax Effort 



165,657 COUNTY RATE 
1.08 







TOTAL RATE 
16.87 


Total Property Taxes Assessed 


2,577,428 


Less: War Service Credits 


(3,550) 




Add: Village District Commitment(s) 







Total Property Tax Commitment 


2,573,878 





PROOF OF RATE 



Net Assessed Valuation 


Tax Rate 


Assessment 


State Education Tax (no utilities) 


150,157,279 


2.40 


360,445 


All Other Taxes 


153,217,079 


14.47 


2,216,983 








2,577,428 



60 



SCHEDULE OF TOWN PROPERTY 

TOWN-OWNED LAND, BUILDINGS, AND EQUIPMENT 

2005 Revaluation Assessments 



DEPARTMENTS 

Cemeteries 

Dame Hill Cemetery 

Orford West Cemetery (Street Cemetery) 

Orford East Cemetery (Davistown) 

Equipment* 

Fire Department 

Mobile Equipment* 
Vehicles* 
Hose & Rack* 

Highway Department 

Land and Buildings, Recycling Center 

Townshed Road Gravel Pit 

Orfordville HWY Garage 

Mobile Equipment* 

Vehicles* 

Contents* 

Library - Free Library 

Land and Building 
Furniture and Equipment* 

Parks and Playgrounds 

Community Field 

Connecticut River Boat Landing 

East Common 

West Common 

Indian Pond Picnic Area 

Lower Baker - Boat Access 

Upper Baker Pond - Town Beach 

Mobile Equipment* 

Police Department 

Vehicle* 

Town Office (Includes Police Department) 
Land and Buildings 
Furniture and Equipment* 

Conservation Commission 

Former Watkins Land 
Former Richmond Land 
Former Theodore R. Eck Land 



LAND & BUILDINGS 
ASSESSED VALUE 

$ 600. 

59,700. 

500. 



EQUIPMENT 
REPLACEMENT VALUE 



267,400. 

79,000. 

1,900. 



175,000. 



84,700. 
142,400. 

69,000. 

48,600. 
255,600. 
160,400. 
179,000. 



332,500. 



$ 7,000. 

8,000. 

447,000. 

1,000. 



94,570. 

445,000. 

39,000. 



10,000. 



18,050. 



35,256. 



50,000. 



7,900. (Sunday Mountain Development) 
125,000. 
77,800. 



61 



SCHEDULE OF TOWN PROPERTY — 2 

TOWN-OWNED LAND, BUILDINGS, AND EQUIPMENT 

2005 Revaluation Assessments 



LAND & BUILDINGS EQUIPMENT 

DEPARTMENTS ASSESSED VALUE REPLACEMENT VALUE 

Additional Town Property 

Flat Rock $ 22,700. 

Hall Land 55,800. 

Huckins Hill Road 40,500. 

Former Brookside Store Land 3,000. 

Former Ducharme Property 128,500. (Adjacent to Boat Launch) 



$2,317,500. $1,154,876. 

TOTAL: $3,472,376. 

Replacement Values for buildings, contents, vehicles and equipment are covered by PRIMEX. 



62 



INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S REPORT 

To the Members of the Board of Selectmen 
Town of Orford 
Orford, New Hampshire 

We have audited the accompanying financial statements of the Town of Orford, as of and for the 
year ended December 31 , 2004. These financial statements are the responsibility of the Town of 
Orford's management. Our responsibility is to express opinions on these financial statements 
based on our audit. 

We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United 
States of America. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable 
assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes 
examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial 
statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting principles used and significant estimates 
made by management, as well as evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We 
believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinions. 

Management has chosen not to implement Governmental Accounting Standards Board (GASB) 
Statement No. 34, Basic Financial Statements - and Management's Discussion and Analysis - 
for State and Local Governments. Therefore these financial statements are presented following 
the principles that were in effect prior to GASB Statement No. 34. Management has not presented 
government-wide financial statements to display the financial position and changes in financial 
position of its governmental activities and business-type activities. The financial statements presented 
do not contain separate statements for governmental, proprietary, if applicable and fiduciary 
fund types, nor are major and non-major funds separately identified and classified. The financial 
statements presented report expendable and nonexpendable trust funds, some of which should 
be reported as special revenue and permanent funds under the new reporting model. The financial 
statements also present a general long-term debt account group which should not be reported 
as such, but the information contained therein should be included in the government-wide financial 
statements were they presented. Also, the financial statements do not contain any information 
on capital assets because the government has not maintained historical cost records of such 
assets. Management has not presented a management's discussion and analysis as required. 
The amounts that would be reported in the missing statements and required supplementary 
information, and the effects of reclassifying and properly reporting the information presented are 
not reasonably determined. 

In our opinion, because of the effects of the matters discussed in the preceding paragraph, the 
financial statements referred to above do not present fairly, in conformity with accounting principles 
generally accepted in the United States of America, the financial position of the Town of Orford 
as of December 31 , 2004, or the changes in its financial position or its cash flows, where applicable, 
for the year then ended. 

Our audit was conducted for the purpose of forming opinions on the financial statements that 
collectively comprise the Town of Orford basic financial statements. The combining and individual 
fund statements are presented for purposes of additional analysis and are not a required part of 
the basic financial statements. For reasons stated in the third paragraph of this report, we 
expressed an opinion that the financial statements of the Town of Orford do not fairly present 
financial position, results of operations, and cash flows in conformity with accounting principles 
generally accepted in the United States of America. Therefore, we do not express an opinion on 
the accompanying combining and individual fund statements. 

Plodzik & Sanderson Professional Association 
February 1,2005 

63 



TREASURER'S REPORT 
For the Year 2005 

Unrestricted General Fund 

Cash on Hand January 1 , 2005 $ 1 ,325,1 07.87 

Revenue 

Receipts: Tax Collector: Louise Mack 1,980,994.57 

Receipts: Town Clerk: Louise Mack 235,113.64 

Interest 20,625.62 

Woodsville Guaranty Bank 1 99.03 

Fleet Bank MBIA 20,426.59 

Other Sources: 257,599.14 

State of New Hampshire 1 1 7,020.67 

Rivendell license fee for town fields 7,500.00 

U.S. Dept. of Interior payment in lieu of tax 1 ,820.00 

Transfers from Trustee of Trust Funds 1 09,984.31 

Federal Grants 9,385.08 

Miscellaneous 11,889.08 

Total Receipts 2,494,332.97 

Disbursements 3,281 ,855.44 

Rivendell School District 1 ,91 7,876.00 

Grafton County Tax 1 66,81 0.00 

Bond and loan payments (includes interest) 24,556.69 

Transfer to Trustee 1 09,800.00 

New Week's Bridge 1 43,257.86 

Road Maintenance 226,487.09 

Conservation Commission 23,561.45 

Misc. Town Expenses 669,506.35 

Balance fonA/ard 537,585.40 

Cash on Hand as of 12/31/05 537,585.40 

Fleet Bank 48,372.09 

Woodsville Guaranty Bank Register 31 1 ,805.03 

Woodsville Deposits in January for '05 1 77,408.28 

2005 Funds Encumbered 

Mall Walk 38,811.31 

Week's Bridge 22,422.14 

Rivendell Assessment 965,031 .00 

GASB Standards compliance 4,415.00 



64 



TREASURER'S REPORT — 2 
For the Year 2005 

Restricted Funds Accounts 

Conservation Commission Fund 

Balance 12/31/04 36,759.02 

Additions 21,161.45 

Disbursements 1 ,000.00 

Interest 1,380.68 

Balance 12/31/05 ^ 58,301.23 

$2,400.00 from 2005 received 1/05/2006 

Orford Citizens Corps Fund (account est. November 1, 2005) 

Opening Balance 15,000.00 

Interest 95.48 

Balance 12/31/05 15,095.48 

C.J. Cassel 
Treasurer 



65 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 
Fiscal Year Ended December 31 , 2005 

2005 2004 

Uncollected Taxes — Beginning of Fiscal Year 



Property Taxes, 1st Issue 




$ 42,464.90 


Property Taxes, 2nd Issue 




136,279.04 


Yield Taxes 




205.49 


Current Use 






Penalty Charges 




983.00 


Taxes Committed to Collector 






Property Taxes, 1st Issue 


$1,292,961.00 




Property Taxes, 2nd Issue 


1,285,625.00 




Penalty Charges 


4,772.00 




Yield Taxes 


13,494.57 




Current Use 


24,964.45 




Gravel Tax 


50.00 




Refunded Overpayment Property Taxes 






Overcharged on First Issue 






Interest Collected on Delinquent Taxes 






1st Issue 


2,303.58 


3,615.86 


2nd Issue 




4,382.42 


Yield 


31.93 




Current Use 






TOTALS 


$2,624,202.53 


$187,930.71 


Remitted to Treasurer During Fiscal Year 






Property Taxes, 1st Issue 


$1,243,714.15 


$ 42,464.90 


Property Taxes, 2nd Issue 


466,998.99 


136,279.04 


Yield Taxes 


13,494.57 


205.49 


Gravel Taxes 


50.00 




Penalty Charges 


1,033.00 


983.00 


Interest on Delinquent Taxes 


2,335.51 


7,998.28 


Current Use 


21,556.45 




Overpayment on Taxes 






Refunds 2nd Issue 


-3,776.22 




Abatements Allowed 






Property Taxes, 1st Issue 






Property Taxes, 2nd Issue 






Yield Tax 






Current Use 






Deeded to Town 






Uncollected Taxes End of Fiscal Year 






Property Taxes, 1st Issue 


49,246.85 


0.00 


Property Taxes, 2nd Issue 


822,402.23 


0.00 


Penalty Charges 


3,739.00 


0.00 


Yield Tax 


0.00 




Current Use 


3,408.00 




Gravel Tax 






TOTALS 


$2,624,202.53 


$187,930.71 



66 



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67 



TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE REPORT 
January 1, 2005 through December 31, 2005 



TOTAL AMOUNT OF REVENUE 



$293,645.64 



Registration 

1770 Auto Permits Issued 
1559 Municipal Agent Functions 



Town Tax Collected 






$224,397.55 


State Tax Collected 


-- 




$ 


58,163.29 


Town Clerk Fees 










1770 Registrations 
354 Title Applications 
117 Transfers 

1559 Municipal Agent 


@$1.00 
@$2.00 
@ $5.00 
@$2.50 


$ 1,770.00 

708.00 

585.00 

3,897.50 


$ 


6,960.50 


Boat Registration Revenue 




$ 


540.80 


Dog Licenses 










371 Licenses Issued 
Late Penalties 
Town Clerk Fees 




$ 1 ,823.50 
131.00 
371 .00 


$ 


2,325.50 


Marriage Licenses 










7 Marriage Licenses Issued 
State Revenue 
Town Clerk Fees 


$ 266.00 
49.00 


$ 


315.00 


Vital Records Copies 










35 Certified Copies Issued 

State Revenue 

24 Copies @ $8.00 
11 Copies @$5.00 

Town Clerk Fees 

24 Copies @ $4.00 
11 Copies @$3.00 


$ 192.00 
55.00 

96.00 
33.00 


$ 


376.00 


U.C.C. Filings 






$ 


555.00 


Miscellaneous 






$ 


12.00 



68 



TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNT 
January 1 — December 31 , 2005 

Boat Registrations 

39 Registrations Issued 

State Fees Collected $ 1,012.00 

Town Tax Collected 540.80 

Boat Agent Fees 65.00 

Total Boat Revenue ^ $1,617.80 

OHRV Registrations 

8 Registrations Issued 
State Fees Collected $ 41 1 .00 

OHRV Agent Fees 16.00 

Total OHRV Revenue $ 427.00 

N.H. Fish & Game Dept. — Licenses/Ducl< Stamps Sold 

18 Hunting/Fishing Licenses Issued 

State Fees Collected $ 950.00 

Agent Fees Collected 34.00 

Total N.H. Fish & Game Revenue $ 984.00 

Summary of Fees Paid to Town Clerk 

Auto Fees $ 6,960.50 

Boat Agent Fees 65.00 

Certified Copy Fees 129.00 

Dog License Fees 371 .00 

Fish and Game Fees 34.00 

Marriage License Fees 49.00 

OHRV Agent Fees 16.00 

UCC Filing Fees 555.00 

Total Fees $8,179.50 



69 



DOG LICENSE FEES 

Male or Female $ 9.00 

Altered Animals 6.50 

Senior Citizens: for one animal 2.00 

Thereafter, the regular fee (owner over 65 years of age) 

License fee for a puppy (older than 4 months but younger than 7 months) is $6.50 for 
the first initial year. 

Group Licenses 

The minimum number of dogs required to qualify for a group license is five (5) dogs, and 
a standard fee of $20.00. 

Proof of rabies and altering is required. 
All dogs should be licensed by April 30, 2006 to avoid any penalty. 

If your dog is not licensed with the Town of Orford by May 31 , 2006, we will be obligated 
to inform the Orford Animal Control Officer of a violation of RSA 466:1 . A civil forfeiture 
will be issued which carries with it a $25.00 fine plus late fees. 



RABIES CLINIC 

An Orford/Fairlee joint "Rabies Clinic" has been scheduled to be held on Wednesday, 
March 8, 2006, between 6:30 and 7:30 p.m. at the Fairlee Fire Station. This has been 
arranged with the Oxbow Veterinary Clinic of Bradford, VT, and the Orford Town Clerk 
will be present. Attendance at this program is not only convenient, but offers these shots 
at a reduced rate. 

Dog and Cat Rabies Vaccine $ 7.00 

Other vaccines will be available. 

If people see an animal they suspect of being rabid, contact Roy Daisey, Orford 
Animal Control Officer, Orford Police Department or the NH Fish and Game Department. 

RSA 436:99, ll-VI requires that all dogs and cats have a rabies vaccine once they reach the age 
of 3 months. The first rabies vaccine will be good for only one year, on a young dog or cat, but a two- 
or three-year vaccine will be given thereafter. 

Rabies is a viral disease which attacks the central nervous system in mammals including wild 
animals, pets and humans. If untreated, it is almost always fatal. 

Rabies is spread from a bite or contact with the saliva of an infected animal. An indication 
that an animal has rabies is a noted change in behavior, such as loss of normal fear of humans or a 
display of hostile actions. Rabies is impossible to diagnose without a medical test that can be done 
only after the infected mammal is dead. 

Rabies is preventable. Dogs, cats, horses and other domestic animals can be vaccinated against 
the disease. If the vaccinated pet comes into contact with an infected animal, the disease will not 
spread. However, humans that come into contact with the saliva from a rabid animal on their 
pet can get the disease. If exposed to saliva from any animal which may be suspected of carrying 
rabies, the wound or infected area should be soaked for 10 minutes in soap and water prior to going 
to the emergency room of a hospital. 



70 



SELECTBOARD 

This year has flown by quickly. Several issues from the previous year have continued 
to keep the board busy in 2005. 

The most obvious was the difficulty in and concerted efforts by the board to substantiate 
the reappraisal done by the assessing company. Regardless of the controversy 
surrounding the inclusion of a view factor, the board sought to identify and rectify 
numerous discrepancies on individual property cards. As we have publicly emphasized 
several times, we continue to urge property owners to make an extra effort to closely 
review their property cards for accuracy. 

Within days of the town approving a second temporary full-time officer (Todd Gray), 
the board received word that Chief Calderwood had returned from deployment to Iraq 
and was submitting his resignation. The board then acted to appoint Officer Gray as 
Chief and subsequently hire Mac Cashin to serve in the position of second temporary 
full-time officer. Of note is that the COPS grant which originally funded a portion of the 
salary for this position has been exhausted. 

Halfway through the year also saw the resignation from the road crew of Tim Hebb, 
who departed for a position with the Vermont Highway Department. Bill Gray, who had 
served on the road crew previously, reapplied and was hired in October. 

The replacement of the Town Road 79 bridge is almost completed and should be done 
with the return of good weather. The rising costs exceeded the funding that had been 
earmarked by the voters previously. As a result, this required the board to appropriate 
additional monies to complete construction. 

The contract with the state regarding the town boat access on the Connecticut is still 
under review with the town attorney and NH Fish & Game Department. In addition, the 
historic Orford Mall Walk project has been awarded and work should commence 
dependent on the weather this spring. 

The board has made efforts this past year to include more of the discussion that takes 
place at meetings in the official minutes. Overall, we each recognize that nothing 
takes the place of active citizen participation and hope that this year members of the 
community will take the opportunity to contribute to our weekly meetings in person. 

David Bischoff, Chairman 
Ann Green 
Paul Carreiro 
Selectboard 



71 



VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT 

In 2005, the Orford Volunteer Fire Department responded to 77 calls. 

Mutual Aid 10 Power Lines 6 

Fire Alarms 8 Structure Fires 5 

Car Accidents 5 Medical 35 

Chimney Fires 3 Wildfires 5 



Respectfully submitted, 
Arthur Dennis 
Fire Chief 



CEMETERY COMMISSION 



We enclose the following cemetery accounting to show how our appropriations are 
spent. These records are kept by the Cemetery Commission and do not appear itemized 
in the Town Report figures. 



Wages 

Supplies 

Fuel 

Total 



$12,080.34 
308.51 
708.79 

$13,097.64 



The fencing project is ongoing and provided by volunteer labor with the town paying 
for materials. Article 10 of this year's Town Warrant will, if approved, carry forward the 
balance of $3,213 for the project from a previous appropriation. 

The Cemetery Commission thanks Kurt Gendron for his labor maintaining our three 
cemeteries. 

The Cemetery Commission thanks Louise Mack for her volunteer contribution in keeping 
our financial records. 

Paul B. Messer, Sr. 
Joseph J. Arcolio 
Ruth L. Brown 
Cemetery Commission 



72 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Another success story for the people of Orford! Ted Eck and Heidi Wilson have donated 
thirty-one acres of wooded land to the town, to be managed by the Conservation 
Commission. This steeply rising parcel is located on the east side of Route 10 north of 
the state highway garage. This land has been logged in the past, so it is accessible. There 
are wetlands and brooks and evidence of many species of wildlife. A comprehensive 
Conservation Easement, held by the Upper Valley Land Trust, will protect this parcel 
from development forever. ^ 

Would you care to join the growing list of Orford taxpayers willing to donate some land, 
grant an easement on part or all of a piece of property, or give money so that we might 
protect a special place in town? Winter deeryards, large or small wetlands, brook 
corridors, i.e., buffer zones for wildlife along wetlands, vernal pools, and brooks are all 
very important. 

The Richmond Conservation Land access parking is in place just off Route 10. A sign 
will be erected in the spring to identify the area. This is a multi-use, eleven-acre parcel 
for the enjoyment of the people of Orford. 

Jacobs Brook and Archertown Brook are among the defining features of Orford. Orford's 
Conservation Commission has a mission to maintain their beauty and utility. For these 
waterways, we established baseline statistics in 2005 for temperature, dissolved 
oxygen, pH, electrical conductivity and e-coli. Each month from June through October, 
measurements were taken at three locations on Jacob's Brook and one location on 
Archertown Brook. Three of the measures (temperature, dissolved oxygen, pH) are 
indicators of the ability of the waten^/ay to sustain fish and other aquatic species; and 
the waterways are looking good. Electrical conductivity measures the presence of 
contaminants that can conduct electricity. A common conductor in our area is salt. As 
the waterway accumulates runoff from adjacent roads and fields, its load of contaminants 
increases until it discharges into the Connecticut River. A finding of interest was an 
early summer spike in the level of e-coli bacteria. At one location, the concentration 
would have been high enough to close a public beach. E-coli are found in the excrement 
of all animal populations and humans. The early summer spike was not just from 
beavers, folks. Ginny DeFrancisco of Grafton County Extension Services provided the 
Conservation Commission with measuring instruments for testing and laboratory services 
for assessing Orford's water quality in 2005. 

The Conservation Commission communicates through the Orford Libraries Newsletter, 
and meeting minutes are posted in the Town Office Building. Meetings are currently 
scheduled for the third Thursday of the month, at 7:00 p.m. in the Town Office Building. 

I would like to thank Ted and Heidi again for their generous gift to the Town of Orford. 
Thank you to all who serve on this Conservation Commission for all your effort to make 
a difference and to achieve positive change. If you would like to help us in any way, 
please contact any member listed below. 

Bry Beeson, Chair Sarah Schwaeglar 

Emily Bryant Tom Thomson 

Tom Bubolz Sally Tomlinson 
Robb Day 



73 



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

Throughout the state, small local communities saw the availability of Homeland Security 
Grants diminish. Federal action has shifted the focus of expenditures to targets that 
they feel are critical as related to potential acts of terrorism. Unfortunately, these 
endeavors fail to address circumstances such as those that we witnessed as a result 
of Hurricane Katrina and the subsequent loss of life and property. I have urged our 
state representatives and executive counselor to remember that although FEMA is 
now under the Department of Homeland Security where terrorism is the main concern, 
it should not be forgotten that FEMA as an agency still plays a major role for our town 
when it comes to responding to the aftermath of floods, ice storms and acts of nature. 

I have worked closely with the state's preparedness program for Avian Flu. Over this 
winter and spring, local communities will be solicited to develop joint plans regarding 
the distribution of both treatment and prophylaxic medicines. Discussion will also center 
on surveillance for mosquito and tick-borne disease such as West Nile Virus, Eastern 
Equine Encephalitis, and Lyme Disease. 

Recently I have begun work with the state group that handles a federal project called 
Citizen Corps. Their initiative is to develop a town's local resources in the fields of clinical 
medicine (Medical Reserve Corps), law enforcement (Volunteers in Police Service), 
fire (The Fire Corps) and a Community Emergency Response Team. I was able to 
secure an initial $15,000 to begin the start-up of these partners in Orford and will be 
seeking active participation from volunteers in 2006. 

In conclusion, I have continued to emphasize to our elected officials in Concord the 
immediate requirement to develop a local infrastructure that supports broadband 
communications. This will enable not only first responders to share vital data between 
each other regardless of where they are in town, but also allow the community leaders 
to disseminate critical information rapidly to the public during any catastrophic event 
and increase the ability of all citizens to request assistance. 

If there are questions related to emergency management, please feel free to contact 
me through the Town Administrative Assistant. 

Paul Carreiro, A-PA 

Emergency Management Director 



74 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 

2005 was a challenging year for the Highway Department. We were shorthanded for 
most of the summer. That, combined with the abundance of rain, made it difficult to 
complete all the scheduled projects. 

We now have a full crew and should be able to catch up this year. 

Paving was done this year from Indian Pond Road to Summers and from High Bridge 
Road to the top of the hill on Archertown Road. Next year (2006) we should be able 
to finish Archertown Road. 

Mowing was done and brush cut as time and help allowed. Numerous culverts were 
replaced and a few new ones added. 

The new 1-ton truck is in service and is performing as expected. 

This year the grader is up for replacement. If anyone has questions, I have a complete 
bid sheet at the garage. 

I would like to thank everyone for their cooperation and support and look forward to 2006. 

Charles Waterbury 
Road Agent 

PAVING SCHEDULE FOR THE TOWN OF ORFORD 



YEARS 


2 


5 


2 


6 


2 



7 


2 


8 


2 


9 


2 


1 



2 

1 
1 


2 

1 
2 


2 


1 
3 


2 


1 
4 


ARCHERTOWN 1 9,1 20 feet 


■ 




Rt. 1 to Bridge 4,880 feet 




















Bridge to top of Hili 1 ,500 feet 






















Top of Hill to Hadlock's 6,500 feet 


^1 










^1 


IHadlock's to Indian Pond 6,240 feet ^| 










^1 




BROOK ROAD 1,890 feet 








■■ 










DUBLIN ROAD 1,380 feet 










1 












GRIMES HILL 2,600 feet 




















INDIAN POND 4,100 feet 










■ 








RIVER ROAD 4,260 feet 






^1 












TOWNSHED 6,190 feet 




^1 










■ 


UPPER BAKER 5,680 feet 


25A to Sunset Camp 3,000 feet 










^1 








Sunset to Pretty man 2,680 feet 























TOTAL 45,250 FEET or 8.6 miles 

At the old rate of $25,000 per year we were doing about 3,000 ft. or 
1 5 years to complete all roads. 

At the current rate of $50,000 per year we have cut the time in half 
(7 to 8 years). 

If we were to increase the paving budget to $75,000 per year, we'd be back on your 
road every 5 years. 

75 



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76 



FOREST FIRE WARDEN 
AND STATE FOREST RANGER 



Your local Forest Fire Warden, Fire Department, and the State of New Hampshire 
Division of Forests & Lands work collaboratively to reduce the risk of wildland fires in 
New Hampshire. To help us assist you, please contact your local Forest Fire Warden or 
Fire Department to determine if a permit is required before doing ANY outside burning. 
Afire permit is required for all outside burning unless the ground is completely covered 
with snow. The New Hampshire Department of Environmental Services also prohibits 
the open burning of household waste. Citizens are encouraged to contact the local fire 
department or DES at 1-800-498-6868 or www.des.state.nh.us for more information. 
Safe open burning requires diligence and responsibility. Help us to protect New 
Hampshire's forest resources. For more information contact the Division of Forests & 
Lands (603) 271-2217, or on-line at www.nhdfl.org. 

Fire activity was high during the first several weeks of the 2005 fire season, with red-flag 
conditions issued by the National Weather Service and extreme fire danger in the 
southern and central portions of the state. This period of increased initial attack activity 
prompted a 5-day ban on open burning, the first such ban in several years. Despite the 
dry conditions, the state's largest wildland fire was contained at 29 acres. Our statewide 
system of fire lookout towers is credited with keeping the fires small and saving several 
structures this season due to their quick and accurate spotting capabilities. Fires in the 
wildland urban interface damaged 10 structures, a constant reminder that forest fires 
burn more than just trees. Homeowners should take measures to prevent a wildland fire 
from spreading to their home. Precautions include keeping your roof and gutters clear 
of leaves and pine needles, and maintaining adequate green space around your home 
free of flammable materials. Additional information and homeowner recommendations 
are available at www.firewise.org. Please help Smokey Bear, your local fire department 
and the state's Forest Rangers by being fire wise and fire safe! 

Gerald Pease 
Fire Warden 
353-9070 

2005 Fire Statistics 

(All Fires Reported as of November 4, 2005) 

CAUSES OF FIRES REPORTED 

Arson 2 

Campfire 34 

Children 29 

Smoking 40 

Debris 284 

Railroad 1 

Equipment 7 

Lightning 5 

Misc.* Ill 

*Misc: (power lines, fireworks, 
electric fences, etc.) 





TOTAL FIRES 


TOTAL ACRES 


2005 


513 


174 


2004 


482 


147 


2003 


374 


100 


2002 


540 


187 



ONLY YOU CAN PREVENT WILDLAND FIRE 



77 



FREE LIBRARY 

The Free Library had a successful year in 2005. We are pleased to report that we 
have had an increase in both the number of patrons using the library (2,216) and the 
number of materials loaned (3,122). The Trustees wish to thank our librarian, Laurel 
Fulford, for all of her hard work in making the library an inviting and well-used place. 

The library held events for children, families and adults. The programs for children and 
families included: twice monthly Bedtime Story Hours, monthly crafts workshops for 
teens, the Summer Reading Program, storytelling with Simon Brooks, pumpkin carving, 
the Holiday Open House, a Valentine-making evening and a mud season game night. 
Adult events included the Saturday morning meetings of the 'Ville Quilters, a rubber 
stamping workshop and a four-part book discussion, "Mysteries and the Cult of the 
Detective," led by Suzanne Brown. 

The Free Library provided many services in addition to loaning books. We have a large 
selection of books on tape, music CD's, video tapes and DVD's for both children and 
adults. A tape player is available for patrons to borrow. Many puzzles and games may 
be checked out. The computer, fax machine and copier may all be used by patrons. 
We have a microfilm reader and vital statistics for the town of Orford. In addition, we 
have access to thousands of genealogical databases through the NH State Library. 
Through the generosity of the Friends we also have free passes to VINS, which may 
be used year-round. We were pleased to have 49 people use these passes. 

As always we are indebted to the assistance and efforts of volunteers. On September 30, 
we held our annual Volunteer Appreciation celebration. At this event we gave special 
recognition to Barbara Hall who has been volunteering at the library for over 20 years. 
We truly appreciate her dedication and loyalty. In addition to Barbara, we extend a 
hearty thank you to the following volunteers for their help: Sandra Beaumier, Diana 
Haven, Paula Pomeroy, Arthur Boynton, Sam Fulford, Samantha Fulford and Christina 
Fulford. We would also like to give thanks to the Garden Club for their beautiful 
Christmas decorations and to Sara Day for her plantings and soil improvement of our 
gardens. We appreciate the help from David Bischoff in resolving our chimney problems. 

The Friends of the Orford Libraries have provided very generous monetary donations 
to the library that have enabled us to improve our building and the services we can 
provide. We are indebted to them for this. In addition, many individuals have made 
contributions of money, books, audio and visual materials and baked goods this year. 
We are very appreciative not only of the donations but also of the thoughtfulness and 
good will of those who have made the gifts. We are grateful for the town's continued 
support of the library. 

Board of Trustees 

Susan Kling, Carol Boynton, Christie Manning 

Laurel Fulford 
Librarian 



78 



FREE LIBRARY 



2005 



Receipts 



Cash on hand January 1 , 2005 $ 4,293.08 

Town of Orford 11,103.00 

Book/Bake Sale 279.00 

Friends of the Orford Libraries' Gift 1 ,800.00 

Gifts/Donations 456.97 

Interest 8.45 

Computer/Copier Services 21 .00 

Grant 640.80 

Miscellaneous 81.10 





$18,683.40 


Expenditures 




Books 


$ 1,687.39 


Multimedia 


246.58 


Magazines 


109.90 


Librarian 


5,200.00 


FICA/SS 


397.80 


Dues/Memberships 


255.00 


Fuel/Heat 


1,786.94 


Maintenance/Repair 


104.11 


Programs 


768.96 


Postal 


67.53 


Telephone 


742.91 


Electric 


210.24 


Copier/Library Supplies 


157.41 


Meetings/Mileage 


79.36 


Computer/Internet Services 


179.40 


Programs Material 


84.81 


Portable Toilet/New Toilet 


2,160.45 (refunded 2006 by 




Town of Orford) 


Computer Recycling 


35.00 


Balance in checking account December 31 , 2003 


$ 4,409.61 



$18,683.40 



79 



SOCIAL LIBRARY — 2005 

The Orford Social Library is committed to providing the people of Orford with excellent 
library services, continuing collection development and maintenance, strong outreach 
to children, families, and our senior citizens, and collaboration with our schools and 
neighboring librahes. To help meet these needs, the library made significant progress 
on several maintenance issues and conducted its third annual fund drive. The Orford 
community responded generously and we are grateful to them and to our Selectboard 
for their support. 

Statistics for the Year: 

Patrons using the library: 6,270 

Circulation of materials: 8,075 

Volunteers: 10 regular weekly volunteers with several others helping on occasion 

Volunteer hours contributed: 690 

Regular Programs: 

• Preschool story hours, twice a month 

• Book discussion monthly series 

• Summer Reading Program in collaboration with the Orford Free Library 

Special Events: 

• "Handmade in Orford" Art Exhibit with Orford artists and crafters 

• "Poem on a Postcard" featuring a local artist and wide community participation 

• Storytelling Event with Orford resident Simon Brooks 

• Community Potluck International Dinner 

• Young Adult Summer Book Buddies book discussions 

• Ice Cream Social 

• Intergenerational Craft Workshops 

• Ladybug Picture Book Award and Great Stone Face Award participating library 
and voting site 

• Tree Trimming and Holiday Celebration 

Grants Received: 

• "Kids, Books, and the Arts" Grant to host a musician/storyteller as part of our 

Summer Reading Program 

Collaboration with the Local Schools: 

• Participation by some Samuel Morey classes in our "Poem on a Postcard" event 

• Display of student artwork 

• Ongoing curriculum support by providing books to several teachers 

• Support of the schools in their efforts to encourage summer reading by making 
displays, purchases and interlibrary loans of titles on the Summer Reading Lists 

• Posting of information about school events and meetings 

• Visitations by the librarian to the Elementary School for special presentations 

Use of the facility by the community: 

• Eight community organizations or working subcommittees use the library 
for meetings. 

• This year the library was used weekly as a mutually convenient place for a 
special-needs early intervention speech and language session. 

William J. Gulp 

President of the Board of Trustees 

80 



INCOME 



SOCIAL LIBRARY — 2 
FINANCIAL REPORT 2005 

Cash on Hand as of 12/01/2005: $ 3,504.88 



Town of Orford $ 1 5,450.00 

Fund-raising - General $ 8,230.00 

Fund-raising - Capital $ 4,900.00 

Book Funds - New Gifts $ 543.50 

Other Funds - New Gifts $ 61 6.64 

State of NH Grants $ 325.00 

Friends of the Orford Libraries Gift $ 1 ,800.00 

Interest Income $ 8.36 

Book Sale $ 1,598.65 

Copier $ 445.38 

Redemption from Investments $ 6,000.00 

$43,422.41 



EXPENSE 

Books and Magazines $ 4,312.41 

Librarian -Net $10,747.58 

Librarian's Assistant - Net $ 2,01 3.68 

Payroll tax $ 2,925.82 

Capital Improvements $ 7,347.97 

Fund-raising Expenses $ 572.84 

NH Grant Book Discussion/Arts Programs $ 325.00 

Insurance $ 1,771.00 

Electricity $ 787.07 

Heat & Water $ 1,855.00 

Telephone $ 1,058.48 

Cleaning $ 812.52 

Library Supplies $ 903.84 

Computer Supplies/Equipment $ 1,397.18 

Maintenance $ 1,362.57 

Copier $ 142.88 

Miscellaneous $ 378.00 

Cash on Hand as of 12/31/2005: $ 4,708.57 

$43,422.41 



81 



NILES FUND COMMITTEE 

The Niles Fund Committee was formed in 1988 to disperse, by request, the interest 
on a gift of $50,000 to the Town of Orford by Mrs. Lenore Niles. Both Mr. and Mrs. Niles, 
who moved to Orford in 1950, had a deep affection for our town and its people. Mrs. 
Niles passed away in 1988 and left this generous and unrestricted gift to be used for 
the betterment of Orford and its residents. 

In 2005 the Niles Fund Committee approved the following applications for funding: 
$500 to the Orford Garden Club for Phase II of the Brook Road Project, $250 to an 
Orford student attending the National Youth Leadership Conference in Washington, 
DC, and a $100 contribution to the Orford-Fairlee July 4th Parade festivities. 

Applications for financial assistance for projects which would benefit the Town of 
Orford are available at the Selectmen's Office. 

Respectfully submitted. 
The Niles Fund Committee 



82 



PLANNING BOARD 

Subdivision activity: 

• Approved 20 new lots, which added 1 5 more lots to the town total 

• Approved 1 lot line adjustment no net increase of lots 

The Board continues to contract with the Upper Valley Lake Sunapee Regional Planning 
Commission for the services of a Planning Assistant. Mr. Peter Dzewaltowski is available 
to answer applicant's questions and assist preparing applications. Please call the 
UVLSRPC in Lebanon at (603) 448-1680. 

Resignations were accepted from Board members David Coker in August and Ruth 
Cserr in November. Alternates David Green and Ludlow Flower were named to 
replace them respectively until the next elections in March 2006. 

Zoning: the Board held six public information meetings to modify the draft ordinance 
discussed in November 2004. There were constituencies advocating for a comprehensive 
ordinance, a reduced ordinance and no ordinance. In July, the Board received a petition 
signed by 243 citizens "opposing any . . . ordinance that exceeds the most basic and 
pressing needs of the Town of Orford." By year-end, the Board approved an ordinance 
for Public Hearings in January establishing setbacks and site plan review for relatively 
large-scale industrial/commercial development, residential buildings with 20 or more 
dwelling units and setting minimum lot sizes per the NHDES soils-based lot sizing 
criteria. In the Board's opinion, this represents a minimum zoning ordinance to maintain 
Orford's traditional rural, residential character by addressing potential negative impacts 
on the town and providing a base for quick reaction should unforeseen threats arise 
as rapid growth impacts the entire Upper Valley region. 

The Orford Village Traffic & Pedestrian Safety Working Group, a subcommittee of the 
Planning Board, completed the design and negotiations to reconstruct the historic Mall 
Walk along the east side of Main Street. A contract was signed with Fenn Way Builders 
LLC of North Haverhill, NH, to complete the project by June 30, 2006. As voted last 
year, costs are covered by federal Transportation Enhancement funds, easements 
granted to the Town by property owners and donated legal expenses. When completed, 
the Mall Walk will significantly improve pedestrian safety and help restore the original 
charm of Main Street. 

We urge more citizens to become involved with the Board, as the need to manage 
growth becomes ever more challenging. Meetings are the third Monday of each month at 
7:00 p.m. in the Niles room. It's your town. Help maintain Orford's character and charm. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Paul Dalton, Chairman 
Sam Hanford, Vice Chairman 
Andy Schwaegler, Secretary 
David Bischoff, Selectman Rep. 
Elizabeth Bischoff 
Ludlow Flower 
David Green 



83 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

I am happy (and quite proud) to report that the Orford Police Department is now 
operating close to the standards of current police practices and with today's technology. 
While the road to this level of achievement has at times been a rough one, I feel the 
Selectboard and I have overcome most of the obstacles of the past, and the Orford 
Police Department now meets these standards. Some of the milestones of our 
progress are set out below. 

At the beginning of 2005, the town voted to approve a second full-time police officer 
position. This actually was intended to be my position. However, when then-chief 
Steven Calderwood returned from military duty in Iraq and resigned his position, the 
Selectboard was kind enough to favorably consider my application for the chief's job. 

Soon after my appointment, I was able to hire Martin "Mac" Cashin as the second full- 
time officer. Mac is not only a fine officer but was already full-time certified, thus saving 
the town the time and expense (approximately $10,000) of sending someone to the 
full-time academy for certification. Officer Cashin has been a great help to me and has 
proved to be a police officer the town can be proud of. 

Additionally, part-time police officer John Richardson rejoined the force after CaldenA/ood's 
resignation and worked over 400 hours for the town during 2005. Officer Richardson is 
a fully certified New Hampshire Police Officer and has been providing his services to 
the town, without charge, since 1996. 

On the technology front, new computer software has increased our efficiency and, for 
the first time, made our department computer system compatible and interactive with 
most of the surrounding New Hampshire towns. We can now communicate and receive 
crime reports instantly, not only with our dispatchers in Hanover but also with other 
police departments in the area. 

The proof of the pudding, however, is in the crime statistics which are set out at the end 
of this report. We have handled more than a thousand calls for service and a number of 
major incidents and felonies. (This listing does not, of course, reflect all the work that 
goes into handling these matters.) 

One look at these reports shows that Orford is a very active town from the law 
enforcement perspective. Like a lot of small towns, there are more things happening 
and more crime around us than most people realize. 

Some have said that we do not need police in Orford; I would strongly disagree, and 
I think the year's crime statistics support my view. Not only do we need police to answer 
calls for service, we need a strong police presence to deter criminals from setting up 
their operations in Orford. 

In conclusion, I can only say we need your support and cooperation to continue to have 
a proactive police department that will keep our community safe and secure. On 
becoming chief, I asked for the tools to do a proper job, and the Selectboard provided 
most of what I asked for. I hope we have accomplished our goal, have earned a 
positive reputation in the community, and that you feel some pride in your police force. 
I know I do. 

Chief Todd Gray 



84 



1 



POLICE DEPARTMENT — 2 
STATISTICS FOR THE YEAR OF 2005 

Accidents 20 

Alarms 30 

Assist Public/Persons 60 

Assaults 10 

Arrests 28 

Auto Theft 02 

Ambulance Calls 12 

Bad Checks 22 

Burglary 05 

Civil Issues 47 

Criminal Mischief 35 

Criminal Threatening 11 

Cyber Crime/Fraud 07 

Assist Other Departments 48 

Disorderly Conduct 15 

Domestic Violence 19 

Drug-related Offenses 18 

Felony Arrests 04 

Harassment 12 

Illegal Dumping 05 

Juvenile Offenses 10 

Lost and Found Property 08 

Miscellaneous 75 

Missing Persons 04 

M/V Complaints 30 

M/V Citations 97 

M/V Warnings 250 

OHRV 10 

Resident/Business Checks 35 

Restraining Orders 05 

Sexual Assaults 06 

Stranded Motorists 21 

Suicide 01 

Subpoenas 16 

Suspicious Person/Activity 27 

Theft 18 

Unattended Deaths 02 

911 Calls 37 

Total Calls for Service 1,062 

'NH State Police also responded to a number of calls (burglaries, DWI and domestic 
incidents are some examples) and made some motor vehicle stops. 



85 



ANIMAL CONTROL 

The Animal Control Officer responded to 206 calls for service in 2005 — 93 being 
domestic animals and 113 being wild animals. 

Even though there were cases of rabid animals in New Hampshire, there have been 
no confirmed cases in Orford. 

It is important that all domestic animals be vaccinated and that all dogs and cats not 
be allowed to roam freely. 

There are pamphlets available at the Orford Post Office and the Orford Town Offices 
about West Nile disease. 

Roy Daisey 

Animal Control Officer 



PARKS AND PLAYGROUNDS 

The Parks and Playgrounds Committee had another busy year maintaining and 
improving our public recreation areas. 

At the Community Field, several projects were completed. Included in these projects 
were: resurfacing the basketball court and rewiring the fence around the court, resurfacing 
the baseball infield with jockey sand and turface, and rebuilding the pitcher's mound 
and home plate areas, increasing the parking lot by one third with sta-mat, building 
three more dugouts, adding more signage, and, not the least, cleaning the debris from 
behind the storage shed. Thanks go out to all the volunteers who helped on these projects. 

At Indian Pond beach, two new floats were supplied, although they were late arriving 
from the supplier so the old ones were put in. The new floats will go in this summer, 
along with a new, more modern dock. The committee thanks all the beach-goers who 
take their trash with them when they leave. 

The annual Green-Up Day was held in May and it was fairly well attended. As an incentive 
to get folks to participate, we had coffee and donuts in the morning, and a barbecue at noon 
for the volunteers. Floyd Marsh supplied the hot dogs for the barbecue. Thanks, Floyd! 

Thanks also go out to K&R Portable Toilets, Floyd's Rubbish Removal, Keith Brooks 
and Gary Spaulding for helping to keep our parks looking great. 

Respectfully, 

Paul Goundrey, Chairman 
John O'Brien 
Nate Tullar 
Brad McCormack 



86 



SKI PROGRAM 

The ski program is part of a full range of recreational programs organized by the 
Community School Organization (CSO). Beginner, intermediate and advanced 
instruction in alpine skiing and snowboarding is offered on six consecutive Thursday 
afternoons starting in early January. It is program policy to cancel only when school is 
canceled to avoid confusion and help parents know where their children are. 

The program is open to all school-age residents of Orford, Fairlee, West Fairlee and 
Vershire and to all students in the Rivendell Interstate School District. Bus transportation 
is provided to and from the Dartmouth Skiway in Lyme, NH. Each town funds much of 
the Unified Ski Program through an annual appropriation based on student enrollment. 
Students are charged a fee for use of the Dartmouth Skiway and liability insurance. 

Snowfall was less than normal throughout the winter but the combination of man-made 
snow, cold weather and excellent snow grooming by the Skiway staff provided terrific 
conditions all season. We were fortunate to have a total of 53 volunteers with 26 ski 
instructors, 5 snowboard instructors, 5 substitutes and 15 off-snow helpers. There 
were 106 registered participants for skiing and 28 for snowboarding. Administration of 
this size program is a challenge but so well worth it! It is gratifying to see the progress 
made by all levels of our students. Traditionally, the last week is a "Carnival" with 
races and refreshments for all participants. It serves as both a fun ending to the season 
and a "final exam" to test proficiency. Again this year the Lions Club provided a hot 
dog and goodies cookout which was enjoyed by the students and volunteers alike. 
"Race results" show we have a well-grounded program for all levels, from getting the 
first-timers up on the big hill to challenging the top levels. The top skiers from the CSO 
program moved on to form the Rivendell Academy Ski Team. We take great pride to 
have developed qualified competitive athletes. 

Again, thanks to all who offered their time and talents to continue providing an unequaled 
opportunity for our children to learn and enjoy the lifelong sports of alpine skiing and 
snowboarding. Remember that we need you back next year along with more of your 
neighbors. Start recruiting now to make your jobs easier. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Cheryl Calhoun, Administrative Coordinator 

Paul Dalton, Instruction Coordinator 



87 



SWIM PROGRAM 

The 2005 Orford Swim Program at Indian Pond ran for tlnree weeks tliis summer from 
July 25th through August 8th. Josiah Gruber, whose sister Hannah Gruber had instructed 
the program in the past, was our Red Cross certified instructor for the first two weeks 
of the program. Josiah did a wonderful job and we hope that he will be able to return 
as the swim instructor for all three weeks of the program this coming summer. For the 
third week of the program Kate Cook, a member of the swim committee from Piermont 
and a swim instructor, stepped up and volunteered to teach the classes and complete 
the skills testing Josiah had begun when our scheduled third week instructor was 
unable to do so. We had four fantastic aides this summer who helped ensure that the 
vast majority of students improved their skills and passed to the next level as well 
as helping to guarantee that all the students were safe in the water. Our aides were 
program graduates and returning aides Jonathan Cook, Samantha Fulford, Christina 
Fulford, and Sarah Priestley. 

There were 52 children enrolled in Red Cross levels preschool through water safety 
aid this year. The program, as always, was offered free to 40 Orford residents who 
participated. The other fee-paying participants came predominantly from Piermont and 
Fairlee. For the most part, the weather was ideal for being in and by the pond during 
the program and the water temperature warm enough for even the young children to 
remain in the water long enough to make significant improvements in their water skills. 

A major change to the Swim Program this year was Bethany Miller's turning over the 
organization and running of the program to a new swim committee. Of course, 
Bethany was indispensable to the new committee as we tried to figure out how one 
person had done so much so seamlessly. We want to thank Bethany for her help this 
year and also for all the time and effort she has dedicated in past years to running this 
essential program. Thanks are also due to Jim Hook and the Parks and Playgrounds 
Committee, especially Brad McCormack and Paul Goundrey who helped to install and 
remove the dock and floats from the pond, among a great many other things. Thanks 
also to the many parents who help daily at the beach and for the wonderful food at the 
potluck. Anyone with questions or concerns about the program or who would like to 
help out in any way, please call any of the swim committee members. We are looking 
forward to another fun and successful program in the upcoming summer and are 
excited about trying out the new floats. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Ruth Cserr, Secretary 
Swim Committee 

Committee Members: 

Maritza Stimson, Chair 

Cheryl Noyes, Treasurer 

Ruth Cserr, Secretary 

Laurie Gould 

Gretchen Curtis 

Kate Cook 



88 



GARDEN CLUB 

The Orford Garden Club is proud to participate in the long tradition of maintaining and 
enhancing the beauty of our town. 

Since its formation in 2001 , the Club has made itself responsible for seasonal plantings 
on the Bridge Street island and in the barrels on the Orford- Fairlee bridge, as well as 
Christmas decorations on the Bridge, at the Post Office, and at the Libraries. 

Each year we initiate a special project. This past year our members transformed the 
corner of Brook Street and 25A into a small, lovely park. We trust all will enjoy the 
flowers, shrubs and trees which will start the spring blooming season with bright 
yellow daffodils. 

We also planted clumps of 20 to 50 daffodils in many spots around the town and hope 
you will look for them in the spring. 

We thank the Town for its continued support of the Garden Club. We will be pleased 
if our efforts to continue the beautification of Orford are enjoyed by all residents. 

Caroline Flower 
President 



89 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS FOR THE TOWN OF ORFORD 
FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31 , 2005 



2/12/06 

NAME OF TRUST FUND 
DATE (COMMON TRUSTS SHOWN FIRST) 

* MSI * TOTAL COMMON CEMETERY TRUSTS 



HOW 
INV 



CAPITAL RESERVES AND OTHER TOWN FUNDS: 

1 989 TOWN OF ORFORD/ BRIDGES & ROADS 
1 984 TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD 

(GIFTOFHAZENMOREY) 
1 983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD 
1 985 TOWN OF ORFORD/ COMM. FIELD TRUST 

(GIFT OF HAZEN MOREY) 
1 99 1 TOWN OF ORFORD/ DUMP CLOSURE 
1989 TOWN OF ORFORD/ FIRE TRUCKS 
1 983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ GRADER 
1983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ HWY DEPT TRUCKS 
1 983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ IMPR H/CAP 
1 983 TOWN OF ORFORD/ LOADER 
1 978 TOWN OF ORFORD/ POLICE CRUISER 
1 987 TOWN OF ORFORD/ REAPPRAISAL 
1 99 1 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TOWN BUILDINGS 

2002 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TAX MAP 

1 992 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TRACTOR/MOWER 
1991 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TREES CARE & REPL. 
2000 TOWN OF ORFORD/ TOWN PROP EXR TR. 

2003 TOWN OF ORFORD/ HVY EQUIP MAINT EXP TR. 

2004 TOWN OF ORFORD/ WW II MON. MAINT FUND 
2004 TOWN OF ORFORD/ WILDFIRE SUPPR. FUND 

1 985 TOWN OF ORFORD/ BENEFIT H.S. STUDENTS 

(GIFT OF HAZEN MOREY) 
1 987 TOWN OF ORFORD/ SCHOLARSHIP FUND 

(GIFT OF MENTA SAWYER) 
1 99 1 TOWN OF ORFORD/ LENORE NILES FUND 
1 989 TOWN OF ORFORD/ SCHOOL FUND FOR EXCEL. 

(GIFTS TO FUND BY INDIVIDUALS) 
1 949 ORFORD SCHOOL DISTRICT (ALICE MANN) 
1 99 1 ORFORD SCHOOL DIST - BLDG RESERVE 
1 993 ORFORD SCHOOL DIST - GYM RESERVE 
1 987 ORFORD SCHOOL DIST - H/C RESERVE 



MM 



PmtlPAL 



BEGINNING 
BALANCE 



NEW FUNDS 
CREATED 



MF/Bank $128,619.19 



5,000.00 



MF/MM 


53,142.96 


CD 


17,030.57 


MF/MM 


3,260.77 


MM 


0.00 


MM 


0.00 


MM 


0.00 



GAINS 0= 
LOSSES 



$975.00 $5,593.9c 



CD/MM 


$83,225.12 


$10,000.00 


PB 


200.00 




CD/MM 


731.58 




CD/MM 


6,905.54 




CD/MM 


46,736.08 




CD/MM 


141,502.26 


20,000.00 


CD/MM 


100,355.81 


8,000.00 


CD/MM 


30,903.81 


25,000.00 


CD/MM 


87.69 




CD/MM 


23,578.63 


7,000.00 


CD/MM 


24,537.66 


8,000.00 


CD/MM 


89,668.42 


1 5,000.00 


MM 


2,811.28 




MM 


13,000.00 


5,000.00 


MM 


9,785.95 


5,000.00 


MM 


385.00 


3,300.00 


MM 


12,311.85 


7,500.00 


MM 


5,000.00 


2,500.00 


MM 


2,685.63 




MM 


1 ,000.00 


1 ,000.00 


MM 


3,383.58 





TOTAL FUNDS HELD 



$805,849.38 $118,275.00 $7,875.79 



NOTES: Mutual Fund Assets valued at cost. Not shown are 2005 Unrecognized Capital Gains of $6,600.36, bringing net 
unrealized gains to $50,784.33. Interest rates continue low. 
Miles fund expenditures were for Student DC Trip ($250), July 4th ($100), Trees in Brookside Park ($289). 

Total Expenditures from income and principal for all funds in 2005: »»» ######## 

Respectfully submitted: M. Blanchard, for M. Blanchard, S. Corpieri, J. Davis : : Trustees 



90 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF TRUST FUNDS FOR THE TOWN OF ORFORD 
FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 2005 









INCOME 




TOTAL 


WITH- 


ENDING 


BEGINNING 


INCOME 


EXPENDED 


ENDOFYR 


YEAR-END 


DRAWALS 


BALANCE 


BALANCE 


AMOUNT 


IN YEAR 


BALANCE 


BALANCE 




$135,188.15 


$19,729.71 


$2,779.06 




$22,508.77 


$157,696.92 
$157,696.92 




$93,225.12 


$3,043.40 


$1,827.52 




$4,870.92 


$98,096.04 




200.00 


226.88 


1.50 




228.38 


428.38 




731.58 


1,375.94 


40.03 




1,415.97 


2,147.55 




6,905.54 


7,117.19 


322.96 




7,440.15 


14,345.69 


6,172.09 


40,563.99 


571.39 


873.06 


1,444.45 


0.00 


40,563.99 




161,502.26 


14,280.04 


3,435.87 




17,715.91 


179,218.17 




108,355.81 


29,791.06 


2,539.04 




32,330.10 


140,685.91 


24,034.63 


31,869.18 


0.00 


965.37 


965.37 


0.00 


31,869.18 




87.69 


74.90 


3.36 




78.26 


165.95 




30,578.63 


263.28 


575.97 




839.25 


31,417.88 




32,537.66 


200.45 


848.10 




1,048.55 


33,586.21 


59,889.76 


44,778.66 


5,951.88 


1,433.36 


7,385.24 


0.00 


44,778.66 




2,811.28 


1,117.29 


81.39 




1,198.68 


4,009.96 




18,000.00 


269.16 


328.11 




597.27 


18,597.27 




14,785.95 


0.00 


176.58 




176.58 


14,962.53 


402.91 


3,282.09 


0.00 


37.09 


37.09 


0.00 


3,282.09 


16,311.37 


3,500.48 


0.00 


202.40 


202.40 


0.00 


3,500.48 




7,500.00 


19.18 


133.37 




152.55 


7,652.55 




2,685.63 


8.46 


55.76 




64.22 


2,749.85 




2,000.00 


3.16 


36.88 




40.04 


2,040.04 




3,383.58 


3,358.25 


103.66 




3,461.91 


6,845.49 




5,000.00 


6,606.47 


238.48 




6,844.95 


11,844.95 


J 


55,424.79 


7,576.65 


1,128.78 


639.00 


8,066.43 


63,491.22 




17,030.57 


12,587.30 


537.24 




13,124.54 


30,155.11 




3,260.77 


915.46 


95.71 




1,011.17 


4,271.94 




0.00 


0.00 






0.00 


0.00 




0.00 


0.00 






0.00 


0.00 




0.00 


0.00 






0.00 


0.00 


'$106,810.76 


$825,189.41 


$115,087.50 


$18,800.65 


$10,673.55 


$123,214.60 


$948,404.01 



91 



CONNECTICUT RIVER JOINT COMMISSIONS 

This year the Connecticut River Joint Commissions have considered issues as wide- 
ranging as all-terrain vehicles and recreational use of the river to the Connecticut 
River Birding Trail and floodplain development. Appointed by the legislatures of New 
Hampshire and Vermont to guide growth and development in the watershed, the 
CRJC are advisory and have no regulatory powers, preferring instead to ensure 
greater public involvement in decisions that affect the river region. 

With the support of the four US Senators from the two states, the Commissions were 
able to provide $85,000 in Partnership Program grants for locally-inspired projects, 
including trailhead parking and signage at the Clay Brook Trail off Route 10 in Lyme, 
and student research into invasive rusty crayfish in the White River watershed, led by 
the Vermont Institute of Natural Science. 

CRJC support efforts to safeguard natural, agricultural, and historic assets of the valley, 
and are working with businesses and the states to strengthen the local base for 
tourism through the Connecticut River Byway. We brought Governors Jim Douglas of 
Vermont and John Lynch of New Hampshire together for a tour of the river region, and 
through our efforts, the 500 miles of state-designated roadway have been named a 
National Scenic Byway. The Commissions provide coordination for the Byway effort. 
Visit the Byway at www.ctrivertravel.net. 

We welcome the public to our meetings on the last Monday of each month. Visit our 
web site at www.crjc.org for a calendar of meetings, useful information and links, and 
our newsletters. River Valley News and River Byway News. 



92 



UPPER VALLEY RIVER SUBCOMMITTEE 

In 2005, the Upper Valley River Subcommittee updated the Recreation chapter of its 
Connecticut River Management Plan, with particular attention given to river access, 
riverfront recreational development, swimming, fishing, boating, and area trails. A new 
water quality assessment conducted for us by the State of New Hampshire indicates 
that the Connecticut River in the Orford area is safe for swimming and other recreational 
uses. We also began work on revising and updating the water resources chapter of 
our plan. 

The Subcommittee consists of appointed representatives from the ten New Hampshire 
and Vermont towns along the river between Piermont/Bradford and Lebanon/Hartford. 
It continues to carry out its legal obligation to provide information and assistance to 
the states, towns, and local landowners on projects near the river. This includes 
advice to the State of New Hampshire on riverbank projects and to landowners on 
dock proposals. 

We encourage all towns in our region to review our current Connecticut River Management 
Plan and to incorporate its recommendations as they update town plans and revise 
their zoning ordinances, particularly for floodplain shoreland protection. As we all saw 
again in 2005, heavy rains can send sediment from land clearing and removal of riverside 
vegetation into tributary streams and the river itself. All riverfront landowners should be 
aware that, to help protect the river and its natural resources for future generations, the 
New Hampshire Shoreland Protection Act now applies to all property along the 
Connecticut River (and, in Orford, also to the shoreland of Upper and Lower Baker 
ponds and Indian and Mason ponds). This means that an area of "protected shoreland" 
has been created, extending 250 feet back from the edge of the water. Within that area, 
certain activities which can be harmful to the river are regulated or prohibited. These 
include: 

• Installation of a dock or alteration of a bank or beach needs to be 
approved by a state permit. 

• Any new primary structures are to be set back at least 50 feet. 

• Use of fertilizers and pesticides within 25 feet of the water's edge 
is prohibited. 

• Natural woodland buffers within 150 feet of the water's edge, 
where they exist, are to be maintained. 

Information about the provisions and requirements of the Comprehensive Shoreland 
Protection Act may be obtained by contacting the Shoreland Outreach Coordinator at 
the N.H. Department of Environmental Services (603) 271-0862, or at the DES web 
site, www.state.nh.us/des. 

The Upper Valley Subcommittee is advisory and has no regulatory authority. The pub- 
lic is welcome to participate in our meetings, on the third Monday of every other month 
at the Thetford Bicentennial Building. More information, including a calendar, advice 
on bank erosion and obtaining permits for work in or near the river, and a summary of the 
Connecticut River Management Plan is on the web at www.crjc.org/localaction.htm. 

Cart Schmidt 

Marcus White 

Orford Representatives 



93 



UPPER VALLEY AMBULANCE SERVICE 

We are pleased to present our 15th annual report to the citizens we serve. Upper 
Valley Ambulance, Inc. has continually provided emergency and non-emergency 
ambulance service to our nine communities since July 1 ,1990. In the past fifteen years, 
Upper Valley has responded to over 20,500 ambulance calls. This year (2005) we will 
have responded to over 900 requests for emergency medical assistance from the nine 
communities we serve. 

2005 has proven to be a challenging year from a business perspective. We have had 
a difficult time finding qualified employees in a tight labor market. We continue to 
absorb double-digit increases in health insurance, workers compensation and liability 
insurance. Reimbursement from Medicare, Medicaid and most other payers continues 
to lag well behind the actual cost of providing service. Despite this, we strive to continue 
providing a high level of service. 

2006 will bring many more challenges. The Balanced Budget Act of 1997 which placed 
ambulances on a fixed fee schedule will be fully implemented in 2006. Medicare 
reimbursement will actually decrease over the next few years. Insurance rates continue 
to climb, and the job market remains tight. However, conservative fiscal management 
will allow us to keep our funding request at $15.00 per capita. 

The cornerstone of Upper Valley Ambulance is our personnel. We are proud to have 
paramedic level EMTs staffing our ambulances. Further training allows Critical Care 
Paramedics to transport critical patients with the complex equipment between hospitals. 

In September, Upper Valley, along with twelve other Vermont services, was honored 
to send an ambulance crew to Texas for 35 days to support rescue efforts during 
Hurricane Rita. John Vose, our Paramedic Administrator, was asked by the Vermont 
State EMS officials to lead the Vermont contingent. He did an outstanding job. 

Our Domicile Risk Assessment Program, "Home Sweet Home . . . Home Safe Home" 
continues to grow. Members of Upper Valley Ambulance trained in identifying hazards 
in and around your home will meet with you to offer recommendations for a safer 
home environment. This no-cost program was developed to reduce risks around your 
home and help you identify hazards in the hopes of preventing an injury from occurring. 
We strongly urge everyone to take advantage of this free program. If you would like 
to schedule an assessment, or would like to volunteer to assist us with this worthwhile 
program, please give our office a call. 

Many of you are familiar with our Subscription Service. The yearly membership fee of 
$40 entitles you to medically necessary emergency medical services at no additional 
cost to you. Applications are available at your local Town Offices, or at our business 
office on Lake Morey Road in Fairlee. 

We encourage you to join your friends and neighbors who stop by to visit, or to have their 
blood pressure checked at our Lake Morey Road facility. Please feel free to contact John 
Vose, Administrator or your Town Representative, if you have any questions concerning 
our service. 

We are proud of our accomplishments and look fonA/ard to serving you in the future. 
The Board of Directors, Administration and employees of Upper Valley Ambulance, 
Inc. will continually strive to provide the highest quality emergency medical care at 
the lowest possible cost to all the citizens we serve. 

Larry A. Lancaster, Chair 
Board of Directors 



94 



I 



I 



UPPER VALLEY LAKE SUNAPEE REGIONAL PLANNING COMMISSION 

Through UVLSRPC membership, the 27 cities and towns of the Upper Valley, Sullivan County and 
Lake Sunapee area strive to ensure that the growth of the Region does not lower the quality of life, and 
that it enhances rather than threatens our healthy economy. Regional planning provides a mechanism 
for communities that live and work together to collaborate on issues of common concern, such as 
transportation, emergency preparedness, economic development, housing and resource protection. 
Your community's active participation in UVLSRPC provides you with a voice in regional activities, as 
well as in decision-making at the state level that affects the future of your community. 

Each year we try to address the highest priority needs of each area of the Region, while balancing the 
differing concerns of larger and smaller communities. Some highlights of the past year: 

• Worked with state agencies to ensure that the needs of our Region's communities are 
understood and addressed. Specific activities included: facilitated sessions for local input to 
State Development Plan and NH Department of Transportation's long range plan; reviewed 
growth projections for state traffic model; participated in work group studying sprawl in NH 
and effectiveness of state smart growth policies; worked with other regions on educational 
material on principles of good planning for NH and legislative priorities. 

• Promoted our Region's priorities in development of state's transportation improvement 
budgets, and assisted municipalities and public transit providers with applications for 
transportation grant funds. 

• Wrote, published and distributed "Planning for New Hampshire's Housing Needs: A Primer for 
Local Officials." 

• Facilitated 6 roundtable discussions for municipal representatives to discuss and get advice on 
issues of common concern. 

• Assisted 13 communities with updates of local master plans, 10 with conservation planning 
efforts, 9 with zoning amendments, 7 with updates to subdivision or site plan review regulations, 
and 2 with capital improvement programs. 

• Conducted traffic counts in 14 communities, and brought the number of communities with 
completed road inventories up to 16, ensuring that full state aid for maintenance is received. 

• Conducted hazard mitigation planning in 8 communities as required for continued eligibility for 
federal disaster assistance and hazard mitigation funds. Assisted 4 with review of National 
Flood Insurance Program compliance. 

• Continued emphasis on informational programs and training for local officials including law 
lecture series and bi-monthly programs on topics such as NH Energy Policy — What it Means 
for Communities, Outdoor Ligiiting, and Strildng tlie Balance Between Preservation of Rural 
Character and Growth — What is the Public Interest. 

• Responded to day-to-day requests from local board members and staff for guidance on, e.g., 
subdivision review process, earth excavation regulations, growth management, impact fees, 
development on unmaintained roads, regulation of accessory apartments and buildings, and 
emergency zoning. 

• Maintained web site — www.uvlsrpc.org — to share information on planning issues and 
events, and kept library current with the latest technical guidance, planning literature, and 
sample regulations; responded to numerous requests for information from local officials, 
businesses, residents, libraries, school districts and other area organizations. 

We appreciate the high level of participation and support we receive from our communities, and look 
forward to continuing to serve the needs of the Region in the coming year. We count on feedback from 
the Commissioners appointed by each community, as well as local officials and residents, to ensure 
that our work program focuses on those regional issues that are of the highest priority to you. Please 
feel free to contact us at (603) 448-1 680 or e-mail me at tbamford@uvlsrpc.org to share your thoughts. 

Tara E. Bamford 
Executive Director 

95 



Visiting Nurse Association & Hospice of Vermont and New Hampshire 
Home Care, Hospice and Family Heaitli Services 

The VNA & Hospice is like the local police and fire departments — a stragegic part of 
the community's safety net — with services that must be continuously available to 
anyone in need. The town's support continues to be crucial for patients. Surrounded 
by memories, familiar furnishings, and family photographs, people almost always wish 
to confront the issues of illness, accident or aging, and dying in the comfort of their homes. 

Town funding ensures that the following medically necessary and supportive services 
are provided to all citizens, including the uninsured and under-insured: 

• Skilled clinical care and support during times of injury, short-term or chronic illness, 
or recovery from surgery or accidents. The most common conditions under our 
care are congestive heart failure, emphysema, diabetes, vascular disease, 
muscle disorders, and joint replacement. 

• Nursing and physician care for pain and symptom management during terminal 
Illness. Also addresses the psychosocial, emotional, spiritual, and financial 
concerns for patients, their families and their caregivers. 

• Assistance to young families at risk. We help fathers and/or mothers who want 
to be more effective parents and care for newborns and children who have 
chronic illnesses requiring long-term support and care. 

• Community wellness clinics including blood pressure screenings, foot care, and 
flu vaccines are offered throughout the course of the year. 

Ttie VNA & Hospice provided thie following services in Orford this past year 
(July 1, 2004 through June 30, 2005): 

Hospice Program 

Patient Families served 

Maternal Child Health Program 

Children served 
Home visits 

Home Care Program 

Patients sen/ed 
Home visits* 

*lncludes Nursing Care, Physical, 
Occupational and Speech Therapy, 
Medical Social Workers, Home Health Aides, 
Personal Care or Homemaker Services. 

On behalf of the people we serve in your community, thank you for your continued 
confidence. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Susan H. Larman, BSN, MBA 
President and CEO 



96 





Family Support Services 




2 


Families served 


3 




Individuals served 


12 




Home visit hours 


5 


7 


Fatherhood dads served 


3 


62 


Nutrition/Food Programs 






CSFP clients 


3 


25 
72 


WIC clients 
WIC visits 


10 
35 



TRI-COUNTY COMMUNITY ACTION 

Tri-County Community Action Program is a private, nonprofit agency that is request- 
ing, at your 2006 Town IVleeting, $950 in funding from the Town of Orford to help sup- 
port its Community Contact Division. 

The following is a report of services provided in fiscal year 2004 - 2005: 



Services Provided: 


#of HH 


Dollar Amount 


Fuel Assistance 


19 


$11,805 


Weatherization 


1 


$2,164 


State-wide Electrical Assistance Program 


7 


$9,204 


Food Pantry (26 people receiving 3 days worth of food) 


7 


$390 


Referrals (i.e.. Health, Budgeting, Legal Aid, clothing . . .) 


39 





THROUGH THE EFFORTS OF TRI-COUNTY COMMUNITY ACTION, 

THE CITIZENS OF ORFORD HAVE RECEIVED A TOTAL OF $21,399 

IN ASSISTANCE BETWEEN JULY 1, 2004 AND JUNE 30, 2005. 

Community Contact provides these and other necessary services for the less fortunate 
citizens in your town and surrounding vicinities. We are depending upon funding from 
your town and others countywide. 

We sincerely appreciate the Town of Orford's past support and look forward to our 
continuing partnership to provide essential services to your residents. 

Dan McGregor 

Woodsville Community Contact Manager 



97 



GRAFTON COUNTY SENIOR CITIZENS COUNCIL, INC. 

^ 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council, Inc. is a private nonprofit organization that 
provides programs and services to support the health and well-being of our older 
citizens. The Council's programs enable elderly individuals to remain independent in 
their own homes and communities for as long as possible. 

The Council operates eight senior centers in Plymouth, Littleton, Canaan, Lebanon, 
Bristol, Orford, Haverhill and North Woodstock, the information and assistance program 
Grafton County ServiceLink and the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program and 
Volunteer Center (RSVP). Through the centers, ServiceLink and RSVP, older adults 
and their families take part in a range of community-based long-term services including 
home delivered meals, congregate dining programs, transportation, adult day care, 
adult in-home care, chore/home repair services, recreational and educational programs, 
and volunteer opportunities. 

During 2005, 55 older residents of Orford were served by the Council's programs 
offered through the Orford, Horse Meadow and Upper Valley Senior Centers: 

• Older adults from Orford enjoyed 619 balanced meals in the company of 
friends in the senior dining rooms. 

• They received 1 ,447 hot, nourishing meals delivered to their homes by 
caring volunteers. 

• Frail residents of Orford benefited from our new adult in-home care program, 
providing 1,021 hours of companionship and assistance. 

• Orford residents were transported to health care providers or other community 
resources on 14 occasions by volunteers. 

• They received assistance with problems, crises or issues of long-term care 
through 17 visits by a social worker or contacts with ServiceLink. 

• Orford's citizens also volunteered to put their talents and skills to work for a 
better community through 846 hours of volunteer service. 

The cost to provide Council services for Orford residents in 2005 was $31 ,367.00. 

Such services can be critical to elderly individuals who want to remain in their own 
homes and out of institutional care in spite of chronic health problems and increasing 
physical frailty, saving tax dollars that would othenA/ise be expended for nursing home 
care. They also contribute to a higher quality of life for our older friends and neighbors. 
As our population grows older, supportive services such as those offered by the Council 
become even more critical. 

Grafton County Senior Citizens Council very much appreciates Orford's support for our 
programs that enhance the independence and dignity of older citizens and enable them 
to meet the challenges of aging in the security and comfort of their own communities 
and homes. 

Roberta Berner 
Executive Director 



98 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 

As one of your elected public servants, I am honored to report to you in my role as 
Executive Councilor for District One. 

My Constitutional and legal responsibilities while serving in this position parallel those 
of a Board of Directors. We administer state law and budgets passed by the NH House 
and Senate. We also must comply with federal laws and regulations when we accept 
federal programs, projects and grants. 

One responsibility of the Governor and Council is to seek citizens willing to serve on 
the state volunteer boards and commissions. It is important that your region be well 
represented. If you are interested in serving on a board or commission, please send 
your letter of interest and resume to my office or directly to Kathy Goode, Director of 
Appointments/Liaison to the Council, Governor's Office, State House, 107 North Main 
Street, Concord, NH 03301, Tel. (603) 271-2121. Visit the Secretary of State's web 
site to see what is available/open at: www.sos.nh.gov/redbook/index.htm. 

Sources of information from my office to you include: 
The New Hampshire Constitution 
Official NH Highway Map 
Organizational Chart of NH State Government 
NH Political Calendar 2006-07 
NH Executive Council brochure 
Listing of toll-free phone numbers for resources and information 

Effective e-mail/web site sources include: 

www.nh.gov for all state agencies; executive, legislative, state personnel, licensing 
boards, and much more. 

www.nh.gov/council includes duties, minutes of meetings, agendas for upcoming 

meetings, and the history of the Executive Council. 

bcheney@nheom.state.nh.us Bruce Cheney, Bureau Chief all emergency 

management matters. 

www.gencourt.state.nh.us/house/members/ All NH House Members' 

e-mail addresses. 

www.gencourt.state.nh.us/senate/members/ All NH State Senate Members' 

e-mail addresses. 

I am always available to assist you and your region in solving issues and concerns 
of importance to you. 



It is a pleasure to serve District One. 



Raymond S. Burton 
Executive Councilor 



99 



RIVENDELL CONSERVATION EASEMENT MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE 

[In 1999, as part of a larger purchase of land by the Rivendell School District, 
an agreement was reached to conserve the 8-acre open field and hedgerow 
to the north of the existing school property in Orford, together with an adjacent 
5-acre wooded hillside, by granting a conservation easement to the Upper 
Valley Land Trust. This land will remain permanently undeveloped, thereby 
helping to ensure the area's rural appearance by protecting scenic views 
and maintaining a buffer between the conserved land and nonhistone 
buildings on the school campus. At the same time, Rivendell, as the property 
owner, retained valuable rights for certain underground, out-of-sight uses for 
part of the open field, as well as for educational use of the wooded hillside.] 

In 2005, the Management Committee was composed of three members appointed by 
the Rivendell School Board (Ruth Cserr, Mel Emerson, and Bruce Schwaegler) and two 
members appointed by the Orford Board of Selectmen (Ann Green, serving as Committee 
Chair, and Carl Schmidt). George Smith, Rivendell's Director of Operations, and his 
successor, Gary Collins, served as ex officio members. Noelle Vitt, Rivendell's Head of 
Schools, continued to play an important part in the Committee's work. 

During 2005, the principal role of the Management Committee was to act on behalf of 
the Rivendell School District to monitor implementation of the plan begun the previous 
year for farming the easement's open field. In accordance with this plan. River Valley 
Farm of Orford, which currently leases the farm land, grew corn on the upper and 
lower areas of the field. In addition, Sherre and Pat Tullar of River Valley Farm hand- 
sowed the leach field area, located in the middle terrace of the field, with sunflowers, 
millet, and other perennials, including asters, cosmos, daisies, and poppies, which 
produced a bounty of flowers. In accordance with the plan, these flowers may be cut 
and used by Rivendell students, teachers, and local residents. SPECIAL NOTE: By 
the season's end, as with other flower gardens, weeds had threatened to take over. 
For 2006, the Management Committee invites community members to come out and 
pull weeds and also to help themselves to flowers. 

The specific goals and objectives for maintaining the 13 acres of conserved land are 
set forth in a Five Year Management Plan, which was developed by the Committee 
and approved by the Upper Valley Land Trust in 2003. It addresses the forested area 
at the east end of the easement, the wooded hedgerows along the edges of the open 
field, and the eight acres of open fields. The Plan provides that the fields are to be 
maintained for traditional agricultural uses and sets out, as a long-term goal, the use 
of organic farming methods. It is intended that Rivendell students and faculty will 
become further involved in the management of this community resource to foster 
learning and promote understanding and appreciation of land conservation for the 
public benefit. 

Ann Green, Committee Chair 

Ruth Cserr 

Mel Emerson 

Carl Schmidt 

Bruce Schwaegler 

Gary Collins, Ex Officio 



100 



RECREATION COUNCIL OF RIVENDELL 

The Recreational Council of Rivendell, part of the Community School Organization (CSO), 
provides continuity and accountability for a broad range of recreational opportunities 
for the children of the four towns of Vershire, West Fairlee, Fairlee and Orford. At the 
present time, the major programs are Soccer, Basketball, Ski/Snowboard, Skating, 
Baseball, Softball and T-Ball. 

The Council business includes support for program directors, communications with 
the schools, families, area towns and league associations, setting general policy, 
retaining and organizing information, scheduling, oversight of the general budget, 
allocation of funds to each program, program insurance, deals with discipline issues, 
maintenance and storage of team uniforms and equipment, provides accountability 
and publishes an annual report to the communities and town offices. 

Overall, this effort by the all-volunteer Council members and hundreds of volunteers 
manages a $27,000 program funded by participant registration fees (60%), town 
contributions (20%) and Council fund-raising (20%). 

Orford residents taking leadership roles in the 2005 program included: 

• Audrey Streeter and Lawrence Hibbard — Soccer program directors along 
with 29 (12 from Orford) total volunteer coaches and aides to manage the 
142 participants. 

• JJ Hebb — Basketball program director along with enough unnamed 
volunteers to handle the 117 students who participated. 

• Theresa Woodward — Softball and T-Ball director and the coaches and 
aides for the 76 participants. 

• Paul Dalton, Theresa Woodward and Cheryl Calhoun (Vershire) managing 
the ski and snowboard's 125 participants and the 41 (17 from Orford) 
other volunteer instructors, helpers and aides. (Separate report included 
in the Orford Town Report) 

• Baseball program where 7 Orford volunteers were among the 18 adults 
managing the 53 participants in three minor leagues and one major league. 

For those wishing further information about this large and demanding undertaking, 
the Recreation Council issues a very detailed report each year covering organization, 
finances, schedules, and detailed information on each of its sports programs. Copies 
are available through the council and at the Town Hall. 

Submitted by Paul Dalton for: 

Cheryl Calhoun (Vershire) CSO Chair 
Theresa Woodward (Orford) Rec. Council Chair 



101 



WEST CENTRAL BEHAVIORAL HEALTH 

In FY 2005, West Central Behavioral Health provided residents of Orford with $1,660 
of free or reduced cost mental and behavioral health services for which we received 
no reimbursement. We are committed to making quality mental health services available 
regardless of ability to pay to all communities in our service area, and are asking the 
cities and towns we serve to help us sustain that commitment to many of our most 
vulnerable neighbors. 

West Central Behavioral Health is the NH designated Community Mental Health Center 
for Orford, as well as Sullivan and Southern Grafton Counties. Our mission is: "to promote, 
preserve, and strengthen the mental health and quality of life for individuals and their 
communities through the delivery of integrated, comprehensive services." Our consumers 
suffer from a range of disorders and illnesses: life threatening severe, chronic mental illness 
such as psychosis, schizophrenia, and bipolar disorder; all forms of addiction; as well 
as anxiety, depression, divorce or relationship related stress, and other impairing, but 
highly treatable, conditions. We work with all ages in outpatient clinics, homes, jails, 
nursing homes, schools, and residential supported living programs, offering a broad variety 
of counseling, psychiatric services, case management, and emergency consultations. 

Some of the services provided to residents of Orford this year include: 

• 1 child and their family received 79 therapy sessions at our outpatient 
clinics in Lebanon, Claremont, and Newport. 

• 7 adult residents received 23 sessions of outpatient counseling for 
depression, anxiety, addictions, family issues, and other critical issues. 

• 3 residents contacted our Emergency Services, available 24 hours, 7 days 
a week. 

• 3 residents received 43 sessions of other services such as case management, 
medication checks, vocational supports, and child respite services. 

We hope you will help us provide quality mental health care to all who need it. 

Ronald J. Michaud 

Director of Community Relations and Development 



102 



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